American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of northwest-central Spain north-northwest of Madrid. It became the chief residence of the Castilian court in the mid-15th century and was the site of the marriage of Ferdinand and Isabella in 1469. Population: 317,000.
“There are two cenotes near and in Valladolid, which is a worthy place to spend a few days as well.”
“We cruised at about 60 mph through the jungle, making only one pit stop, and arrived in Valladolid just before dark.”
“Valladolid is a charming old colonial city on the way to Chichén Itzá.”
“Iturbide was born in Valladolid (today Morelia) in 1783, the son of a Spanish father and a Mexican mother.”
“Josefa Ortiz was born in Valladolid (today Morelia) in 1768.”
“Sent to the Colegio San Nicolás in Valladolid, Hidalgo received his bachelor's degree in theology in 1773 and was ordained in 1778.”
“Valladolid is proud of its many restaurants offering traditional Yucatecan food, and is the undisputed home of pavo oriental, a delicious, vinegary turkey dish, as well as lomitos, which could be described as Yucatan's version of carnitas.”
“I haven't seen anyone on here that lives in Valladolid or nearby, the closest would be Mérida.”
“The Valladolid is under renovation -- may be done by now.”
“Another barbaric bull-based fiesta is the Toro de la Vega in Tordesillas, near Valladolid, which has become a touchstone for the fast-growing Spanish animal rights movement – for obvious reasons.”
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