American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A region of Scotland lying south of the Highlands.
- n. the southern part of Scotland that is not mountainous
“Lowlands-L is a "discussion list for people who share an interest in the languages & cultures of the Lowlands":"Lowlands languages" are those Germanic languages that developed in the Lowlands": the low-lying areas adjacent to the North Sea and the Baltic Sea.”
“The great question was whether the Highlands or the Lowlands should be the seat of war.”
“The section of the RiverWalk that was closed during the initial stages of the terminal's construction has reopened., construction of the first phase of expansion known as the Lowlands Unit will be complete in mid-June, according to Ken Davis, an engineer with the Michigan Department of Natural Resources.”
“British sea-chanteys of the 18th & 19th centuries e.g., songs such as 'To the Lowlands Low' spoke of a semi-mythical 'Lowlands' that included Holland and the Carolinas.”
“Lowlands," and sang to them such words as she remembered.”
“The Dutch angels, that figure so conspicuously on many a gem of art in the "Lowlands," are certainly not farther removed from the beautiful creations of Milton than were the buffalo hunters that we saw from the standard our imagination and reading had conjured up.”
“Philipsz, based in Berlin, was nominated for "Lowlands" at the International Festival of”
“The work for which Philipsz was commended, an installation titled "Lowlands," involved recordings of her singing an oft-covered Scottish song, "Lowlands Away," being played by the river Clyde in her native Glasgow.”
“I think it was really interesting to have 'Lowlands' under the bridges over the Clyde the river in Glasgow with the sound of the trains trundling overhead and the sound of the water.”
“The Glasgow-born artist's work, entitled "Lowlands", is a sound installation of the lament”
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