from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- CapeTrafalgar A cape on the southwest coast of Spain northwest of the Strait of Gibraltar. The British navy under Adm. Horatio Nelson defeated the French and Spanish fleets off Cape Trafalgar in 1805.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A headland in Province of Cádiz in the south-west of Spain.
- proper n. A famous naval battle once fought near the headland.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An English body of type, smaller than canon, equal to the American 44-point or meridian, or four lines of small pica.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a naval battle in 1805 off the southwest coast of Spain; the French and Spanish fleets were defeated by the English under Nelson (who was mortally wounded)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Overseas visitors currently enjoy posing alongside pigeons in Trafalgar Square, and would doubtless flock to take amusing iPhone snaps of themselves pointing and laughing at our shivering public nudes.
The crowd in Trafalgar Square on Saturday demonstrated the sincerity of their passion with a hearty booing of the US Ambassador's declaration that he supports the Chicago Bears.
Approximately 38,000 had attended the previous day's fan rally in Trafalgar Square, even if that number included more than one bemused passer-by.
To all the people going on the pro-Israel rally in Trafalgar Square today - Please take care; likely to be there as well are some very unpleasant people demonstrating their support for the terrorists in Hamas and they may decide to "take revenge" on you.
At the risk of sounding disrespectful to Edinburgh, a major Bellotto is one of the few gaps on the walls in Trafalgar Square.
The Crane. tv team were out to open the London Design Festival with a sneak peak at an installation from Audi, 'Outrace in Trafalgar Square'.
First the Brits did it in Trafalgar Square, whatever that is.
Next, comes the Victory Column, well this location celebrates Germany/Prussian war victories (not a peaceful symbol like Nelsons Column in Trafalgar Square).
Particularly in Trafalgar Square in the middle of a gathering of thousands of people, supposedly to celebrate gender variance …
I mostly avoided the festivities in Trafalgar Square, too, which were only slightly less raucous.