American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- RioGrande 1 A river, about 1,046 km (650 mi) long, flowing from southeast Brazil generally northwest to the Paranaíba River, with which it forms the Paraná River.
- See Rio Grande1.
“La Grande is a lovely town near some of the most spectacular mountain wilderness in the West, offering exceptional outdoor opportunities.”
“The story of Fort Hancock, 57 miles southeast of El Paso on the Rio Grande, is echoed along theTexas border with Mexico, from Brownsville to El Paso.”
“With parking and located in the northwest corner of the Plaza Grande is Hotel Posada San Rafael, fairly nice and at a bargain price and where I have stayed before.”
“Texas will likely have a Mexican-American Republican member of Congress, Quico Canseco, who beat veteran incumbent Ciro Rodriguez in the vast border district that snakes east along the Rio Grande from the outskirts of El Paso, Texas.”
“The Rio Grande is a Colorado chain of six restaurants started up the road in a rival college town, Fort Collins.”
“On the other side of this wall was a cell just like his, one of a row of cells in that section of Santé known as the Grande Surveillance, maximum security.”
“Acting upon orders from his commanding officer, Sergeant Hallyburton, with his scouts, mounted on fleet-footed army horses, proceeded to cross the Rio Grande, which is the border-line between the United States and Mexico.”
“Grande, that is to say, 1,950 ft. above the sea level.”
“Paul hastened his walk, and, reaching Galata, began at once to ascend the steep street which further on is called the Grande Rue, but which of all "great" streets least deserves the name.”
“It was probably called Grande because it was generally believed to be the southern outlet of the”
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