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  • of flowing water) To reach, to flow into (a body of water). 1849, Charles Anthon, A System of Ancient and Mediæval Geography, for the Use of Schools
    3 KB (390 words) - 15:39, 23 July 2016
  • mainland (category en:Geography)
    shore and sat me down upon the grass, free from danger and quite out of the reach of the water. 2005: comment You may have not realised when I was using
    3 KB (113 words) - 17:52, 7 July 2016
  • plateau (category en:Geography)
    -eau IPA(key): /plato/ plateau m ‎(plural plateaux) flat area tray (geography) plateau stage (in theatre); set (of television broadcast) épaulât “plateau”
    4 KB (176 words) - 20:48, 26 July 2016
  • peak (category en:Geography)
    well-defined, unwavering peaks. The highest value reached by some quantity in a time period. The stock market reached a peak in September 1929. 2012 October 23
    8 KB (598 words) - 00:45, 22 July 2016
  • necessary to reach the venue. road game ‎(plural road games) (US, sports) An athletic contest played in the opposing team's geographic area. away game
    467 bytes (55 words) - 16:48, 25 July 2016
  • hiking, climbing, colloquial) To reach the summit of a mountain. 2012, Kenza Moller, "Eyes on the North," Canadian Geographic, vol. 132, no. 4 (July/Aug.)
    8 KB (243 words) - 15:18, 22 July 2016
  • National Opera is a title freighted with implications, and that first adjective promises not only a geographical reach, but a linguistic commitment too.
    622 bytes (52 words) - 14:44, 18 May 2016
  • (category zh:Geography)
    極限/极限 (jíxiàn, “limit, the utmost limits”) reach the limit; do one's utmost 登峰造極/登峰造极 (dēngfēngzàojí, “to reach great heights”) 物極必反/物极必反 (wùjíbìfǎn, “a
    3 KB (480 words) - 21:02, 21 July 2016
  • lendi (category fo:Geography)
    grain) láglendi (lowlands) lívlendi (pasture, the sheeps easily can reach) mánalendi (moonscape) mosalendi (moss land) mólendi (turf moor) mýrilendi
    2 KB (51 words) - 21:56, 25 April 2016
  • line (category en:Geography)
    (graph theory) An edge of a graph. (geography) A circle of latitude or of longitude, as represented on a map. (geography, ‘the line’ or ‘equinoctial line’)
    58 KB (3,882 words) - 14:33, 29 July 2016
  • giant otters) A South American mustelid, Pteronura brasiliensis, that can reach 1.7m in length. Pteronura brasiliensis Giant otter on Wikipedia
    2 KB (41 words) - 20:43, 4 July 2016
  • where the goal is to be the first to reach some objective. Several horses run in a horse race, and the first one to reach the finishing post wins The race
    26 KB (1,793 words) - 20:08, 21 July 2016
  • lejas tece (category lv:Geography)
    See also: lejas tecē lejas tece f (5th declension) lower reaches, lower course (of a river); alternative form of lejtece Declension of lejas tece
    292 bytes (26 words) - 15:19, 9 September 2013
  • lejtece (category lv:Geography)
    tece ‎(“flow, stream”). lejtece f (5th declension) (of rivers) lower reaches, lower course (part of a river near its end, near its mouth, its estuary
    862 bytes (83 words) - 22:12, 28 July 2016
  • augštece (category lv:Geography)
    upper reaches, upper course (part of a river near its beginning, near its headwaters, including its surroundings) Daugavas augštecē — the upper reaches of
    951 bytes (81 words) - 22:24, 28 July 2016
  • augšas tece (category lv:Geography)
    See also: augšas tecē augšas tece f (5th declension) upper reaches, upper course (of a river); alternative spelling of augštece Declension of augšas
    304 bytes (26 words) - 03:55, 7 August 2015
  • understanding—that sometimes historical fiction departs from facts in order to reach for more abstract, thematic, or complexly intuitive truths that even the
    11 KB (940 words) - 21:57, 21 July 2016
  • the last rays of the setting sun, you could pick out far away down the reach his beard borne high up on the white structure, foaming up stream to anchor
    4 KB (320 words) - 20:10, 21 July 2016
  • periods of time, especially in the head reach. 2001, James R. Penn, Rivers of the World: A Social, Geographical, and Environmental Sourcebook[5], page
    3 KB (280 words) - 22:41, 22 July 2016
  • cape (category en:Geography)
    Middle French cap, from Latin caput ‎(“head”). cape ‎(plural capes) (geography) A piece or point of land, extending beyond the adjacent coast into a
    8 KB (541 words) - 00:35, 22 July 2016

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