from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A city of northeast Spain on the Mediterranean Sea west-southwest of Barcelona. A leading town of Roman Spain after the third century B.C., it fell to the Moors in A.D. 714. Population: 134,000.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A city and a port of Catalonia, Spain
- proper n. A province of Catalonia, Spain
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Last Tuesday the October 6th, during the COBDC Breakfast in Tarragona (Spain), this topic appeared, and conversation with Javier Celaya gave me some hints of a possible future … A future, obviously, full of unresolved questions.
Conchita Martinez routed Nicole Pratt 6-0, 6-2 and Magui Serna defeated Alicia Molik 6-4, 6-1 to power the Spaniards in Tarragona, Spain.
I can verify this fact, having seen them spread all through the provinces of Navarra, Rioja and Aragón and, very few, in Tarragona and Castellón.
Partly it was due to the remoteness of Barcelona from the actual fighting; I noticed the same thing a month later in Tarragona, where the ordinary life of a smart seaside town was continuing almost undisturbed.
It is significant that something very similar (seizure of the Telephone Exchange by armed police acting under orders from Barcelona) happened in Tarragona two days later.
In towns such as Tarragona, Lerida, and especially Barcelona, entrepreneurs, often funded by Jewish capital and involved in the trade of Moorish slaves, emerged as a class of proto-patricians, businesspeople whose local power rested on their wealth.
It originated in Valls, near the city of Tarragona, in the 18th century and has since become popular across the whole of Catalonia, with teams emerging from the Balearic Islands too.
Cremations also produce toxic chemicals: a cubic metre of the exhaust gases can contain as much as 200 micrograms of mercury, largely from dental fillings, according to a review by José Domingo and Montse Mari at Rovira i Virgili University in Tarragona, Spain.
From Vimeo user Mike Randolph: In the city of Tarragona, Spain, castellers gather every two years to see who can build the highest, most intricate human castles.
This particular clip, shot by Toniu Xou and Patricia Marinez, shows a young girl climbing a human castle in the town of San Jaume dels Domenys in the Spanish province of Tarragona.
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