from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A city of northeast Argentina on the Salado River northwest of Buenos Aires. Founded in 1573, it is a port with various light industries. Population: 368,000.
- The capital of New Mexico, in the north-central part of the state northeast of Albuquerque. The Spanish established a settlement here c. 1609 on the site of ancient Native American ruins and developed it as a trade center over the next 200 years. Occupied by U.S. forces in 1846, it became territorial capital in 1851 and state capital in 1912. Population: 72,100.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. The capital city of the state of New Mexico
- proper n. The capital city of the province of Santa Fe (Argentina)
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. capital of the state of New Mexico; located in north central New Mexico
All the vehicles carry the "i" prefix, except the off-roader which is called the Santa Fe – clearly the black sheep of the family.
Four centuries ago, half a world away, my ancestors settled near the banks of the Rio Grande River, at a place they called Santa Fe – the City of Holy Faith.
A Santa Fe locomotive and caboose in Ripley Park bear the name Santa Fe and Disneyland Railway.
The Santa Fe is a big, engulfing place -- too big for Astudillo, maybe too big for a Wednesday night in this midsize city on the Gulf Coast.
His ranch is actually outside of Santa Fe, which is seventy-three miles away.
Several times, it seemed to him, he had heard people mention a place called Santa Fe, but so far as he could recall, he had not until that moment heard the name Caleb Cobb.
_NEW MEXICO_ was explored and named by Espejo (es-pay'-ho) who (1582) founded Santa Fe, which is the second oldest town in the United
Some of them went on into what Grandma Ammons called the Santa Fe
The new management of the Santa Fe was a rational one and substantially reduced the obligations of the road.
In 1822 bands of merchants at St. Louis began to trade with Santa Fe, sending their goods on the backs of mules and in wagons, thus opening up what was known as the Santa Fe trail.