American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of eastern Spain north-northeast of Valencia. Founded by Greek colonists and later allied with Rome, it was besieged and captured by Carthaginian forces led by Hannibal (219-218 B.C.), thus precipitating the Second Punic War. Sagunto was held by the Moors from A.D. 713 until 1238. Population: 63,400.
“Today (Wednesday) I presented AMIGOS Y VECINOS in Sagunto, a small town of 70,000 people outside of Valencia, as part of their "Sagunt per la diversitat" celebration.”
“He was referring to a police operation carried out at the beginning of March in the eastern Spanish port of Sagunto which found several weapons in a shipment destined for Malabo, the capital of Equatorial”
“Police detained Moto in April after weapons were found in the boot of a car in the Spanish port of Sagunto that was bound for Malabo, the capital of Equatorial Guinea, a former Spanish colony.”
“Luckily, I planned a few days to collapse when I hit Madrid again, before signing at the Madrid Book fair and then going off to do some pride events in Valencia and Sagunto.”
“Since the weather has been getting warmer and warmer, I have not minded overmuch sleeping through the worst of the morning heat, but I do need to get back on to a slightly more regular schedule and hopefully have a burst of productivity before I leave to take part in some gay pride events in Valencia and Sagunto next week.”
“In addition, Union Fenosa also plans to build a 1,200-MW power facility near its new LNG terminal at Sagunto, consisting of three 400-MW CCGFTs built by Siemens.”
“Construction of the Sagunto plant was to be completed by 2007.”
“Let me tell you that neither Sagunto or Numantia would have been able to.”
“What Felipe [Gonzalez] said is that he knew that the Cubans could put up a struggle, that they could resist, make sacrifices, but the Sagunto and”
“Then I spoke of Sagunto and Maguncia [corrects himself] and Numancia.”
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