mountain ranges love

mountain ranges

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of mountain range.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Next to "Suffrage Night," the most interesting feature of the exposition to us was the unveiling of the statue of Saccawagea, the young Indian girl who led the Lewis and Clark expedition through the dangerous passes of the mountain ranges of the Northwest until they reached the Pacific coast.

    The Story of a Pioneer

  • Mechs, he knew, could carve and shape whole mountain ranges into their strange, crackling cities — but this ...

    Tides Of Light

  • The drive across southeastern France was without incident, and pleasant enoughthe long, low mountain ranges and fertile fields, the small-town pastry shops, the mellifluous, impenetrable language.

    The Italian Summer

  • The three-acre tract was nestled between two mountain ranges on a relatively flat bit of terrain.

    Terror At Dawn

  • Helikaon had traveled through Thraki and knew the land well: towering mountain ranges with narrow passes, vast areas of marshy flatland, and verdant plains flanked by huge forests.

    Shield of Thunder

  • The semisolid subspace turbulence representing the mountain ranges beyond the lake flashed instantly past below him .

    The Complete Federation Of The Hub

  • The great plain of Siam is bounded on the east by a spur of the Himalayan range, which breaks off in Cambodia, and is found again in the west, extending almost to the extremity of the Malayan states; on the north these two mountain ranges approach each other, and form that multitude of small hills which imparts so picturesque an aspect to the Laos country.

    The English Governess at the Siamese Court

  • Although mountain ranges extend throughout the territory, rising to a height of 4000 feet in Upper, and to 1800 feet in Lower Galilee, the land is very productive, especially in the southern division where the valleys and plains are greater, and is capable of sustaining a very large population.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 6: Fathers of the Church-Gregory XI

  • The highest peaks of these vast mountain ranges are: Popocatepetl (17,800 feet), Citlaltepetl, or Peak of Orizaba

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 10: Mass Music-Newman

  • They cut narrow channels through the mountain ranges or at times form cataracts like those of Marmore, near Terni (530 feet), those of

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 8: Infamy-Lapparent

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.