Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Easter–Oct and Christmas/New Year; from £12 per pitch per night (1 adult), £4 per extra adult per night, £3 per child (under 16) per night, pre-erected tents from £20 per night, Gypsy caravans (sleeps up to 5) £80 per night; 01621 894112It's pretty hard to miss the Blorenge.

    The 10 best secluded campsites

  • And as poetic luck would have it, there's a Blorenge Bowl, virgin ground apparently about the size of a college football stadium.

    Stop the presses ...

  • With the discovery of Blorenge, the poetic ramifications seem endless and revolutionary at this point, and this may soon become mind boggling if there are any girls there who wear orange.

    Stop the presses ...

  • A little checking, and I found some pictures of Blorenge, a beautiful place: The Blorenge Mountain Photo Gallery.

    Stop the presses ...

  • To the north, the bold and diversified forms of the Craig, the Sugar Loaf, Skyrids, and Blorenge mountains, with the outlines of the Hatterals, perfect the scene in this direction; whilst the ever-varying and amphitheatrical boundary of this natural basin, may be traced over the Blaenavons,

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Vol 58, No. 357, July 1845

Comments

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  • There is something about a mountain and a molehill herein contained! It is naranjo!

    April 3, 2014

  • ce n’est pas une montagne


    ...anyway yes you caught me editing my comment. I just edited it again, so ha

    April 2, 2014

  • Your comments amuse me, ry, but I have to be quick to catch them--wasn't this a mountain a minute ago?

    April 2, 2014

  • Blorenge or sometimes The Blorenge (/ˈblɒrɨndʒ/; WelshBlorens) is a prominent hill which overlooks the valley of the River Usk in Monmouthshire, southeast Wales. It is situated in the southeastern corner of the Brecon Beacons National Park. The summit plateau reaches a height of 1,841 feet (561 m)

    April 2, 2014