American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of south-central Ecuador southeast of Guayaquil. Founded in 1557, it is known as "the Marble City” for its fine buildings. Population: 277,000.
“It was formerly called Cuenca, and formed part of the department of Azuay, which also included the province of Loja.”
“Those 1800 square leagues, the centre of agriculture, are twice as numerously peopled as Finland, but still a third less than the province of Cuenca, which is the least populous of all Spain.”
“Peddicord calls Cuenca "the most affordable place you'd want to live in Latin America.”
“The Alianza Unida communal bank was organized in the city of Cuenca, which is located in the south-central part of the country.”
“Really, there is a city called Cuenca in Spain and it looks, or rather Seize looks exactly the same.”
“I heard that Seize, the town from Sora no Woto, was based on a real historical town in Spain called Cuenca, so I decided to look it up.”
“The Tocte Community Bank is based in the beautiful city of Cuenca, which is home to artists, writers and sportsmen.”
“The Communal Bank "Triunfadoras del Mañana" (Tomorrow's Winners) was founded in the city of Cuenca, which is surrounded by incomparable beauty and full of traditions and legends.”
“She lives in the town of Cuenca which is the third most important town in Ecuador from an economic point of view.”
“In the country's two other principal cities, Guayaquil and Cuenca, police took over government buildings, burned tires and set off tear gas, according to local media reports.”
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