from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A city of eastern Argentina, a suburb of Buenos Aires in a fruit-growing area. Population: 296,000.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A Semitic language of northern Eritrea, closely related to Tigrinya.
- proper n. A group of nomadic, Tigrinya-speaking people in northern Ethiopia.
- proper n. A group of agricultural, Tigre-speaking people in northern Eritrea.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See Abyssinian languages .
Sorry, no etymologies found.
DAYTRIPS: TIGRE Though there are a number of daytrips recommended by the travel books, we liked Tigre and the Delta, the subject of a previous post, as well as Colonia, Uruguay; we did both of these twice.
This is the building in Tigre that houses the Buenos Aires Rowing Club --
Father Lobo in Tigre (chapt. x.) was nearly killed by the poison-breath of a huge snake, and healed himself with a bezoar carried ad hoc.
Not bad company, particularly if you consider El Tigre is playing in only his 15th major.
According to several yacht brokers, Mr. McGlinn commissioned a series of boats during the boom, all called Tigre d'Or, and sold them at a profit to buyers unwilling to spend two years waiting for a boat.
The idea was proposed by a 23-year-old student, dubbed Tigre on the Internet, who sent it to the Pepsi company 'contest for a new bus stop in the locality, the ihned. cz server reported.
The next day I went to Tigre, which is an hour train ride from BA.
This weekend I´ll have to start my Christmas shopping, and I´ll probably go to the theatre and then visit a friend that lives in a placed called "Tigre" (like "tiger") near the city of Buenos Aires.
Don Marquez followed with my second or third favorite art job, showing a major Frazetta influence and, for the record, I just spent a good four to five minutes staring at the art, trying to figure out WHO his art reminded me of...hehe on the Zane Grey tale, "Tigre," which is such an detailed tale, the comic book format really helps with the story.
The same may be said of such celebrated but hitherto unattainable rarities as the "Tigre" of 1560, scrupulously reproduced in fac-simile, by M. Charles Read, of Paris, from the copy belonging to the Hôtel-de-Ville, and the fugitive songs and hymns which M. Bordier has gathered in his "Chansonnier Huguenot."