American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southeast Brazil southwest of São Paulo. It was founded in 1654 but did not grow rapidly until the late 19th and early 20th centuries when German, Italian, and Slavic immigrants began to develop the surrounding area. Population: 1,760,000.
- n. a city in southeastern Brazil
“The irony of Lerner’s work in Curitiba is that the more well-designed and pleasant he made the city, the more internal migrants it attracted, and those migrants brought pollution and mess to the city’s periphery. dma Says:”
“This interesting and original-looking residence comes from Una Arquitetos and is located in Curitiba, in Brazil.”
“Paraná Clube is founded on December 19, 1989, in Curitiba, Paraná, Brazil.”
“The fact that there is a single institution behind the development projects of Curitiba translates into uniformity and efficiency.”
“Others who qualified for U.S. team at trials went to a regional qualifier April 29-May 2 in Curitiba, Brazil, where the U.S. qualified in three of the remaining 10 races.”
“And it's based on a similar system that Brian and I were able to use in Curitiba, Brazil in the Summer of 2003.”
“Among city planers and architects, the name Curitiba has become synonymous with the idea of planning a greener city.”
“While we didn’t include it on our top 5 public transportation cities list, Curitiba is definitely a case study in innovative and sustainable mass transit.”
“The film makes interesting parallels toward New Orleans (and hurricane Katrina) as well as some Bay Area eyesores that could get a clue from the solutions found in Curitiba.”
“A PBS Frontline report calls Curitiba the world's most efficient public transportation system.”
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