Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. From Segovia
  • n. someone from Segovia.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • "Cándido [López Sanz] was a pioneer of the Segovian catering trade," explains Miguel Ángel Hernández, head of the business organization De Calles and the mind behind the tapas competition.

    Segovia Aims for the Small-Dish Big-League

  • Di Vino The flagship restaurant of famous sommelier Lucio del Campo adds a modern touch to traditional Segovian (and usually meat-based) cuisine, such as this year's tapa of thick gazpacho soup, sardines and bread crumbs.

    Segovia Aims for the Small-Dish Big-League

  • The idea that tapas, rather than suckling pig, are representative of Segovian cuisine is not far off.

    Segovia Aims for the Small-Dish Big-League

  • That Segovian aqueduct in Spain, is much wondered at in these days, [2914] upon three rows of pillars, one above another, conveying sweet water to every house: but each city almost is full of such aqueducts.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • This tradition, propagated by false chronicles, has been refuted by a Segovian, the

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 13: Revelation-Stock

  • With this calamity is associated the legend of St. Frutos, the patron of the city, who lived as a solitary in the northern mountains of the province, with his brother and sister, Valentine and Engracia, and received the Segovian fugitives.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 13: Revelation-Stock

  • The fair Segovian listened to him one evening, when her plump arms ached with the work of bringing water from the ravine, and promised eyes of favor if his Infernal Majesty would build an aqueduct to her door before morning.

    Castilian Days

  • The true Segovian would hoot at you if you assigned any mortal paternity to the aqueduct.

    Castilian Days

  • Cas-tilian court, and finding one day, while hunting, a pleasant farm on the territory of the Segovian monks, flourishing in a wrinkle of the

    Castilian Days

  • Philip took him out to drive daily in his own coach, sent him to see the wonders of the new Escorial, which he was building to commemorate the battle of St. Quentin, and, although it was still winter, insisted upon showing him the beauties of his retreat in the Segovian forest.

    The Rise of the Dutch Republic — Volume 09: 1564-65

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