Cenis


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Ce·nis

 (sə-nē′), Mont
A mountain pass, 2,083 m (6,834 ft) high, in the Alps on the French-Italian border. It was long important as an invasion route.

Cenis

(French səni)
n
(Placename) Mont Cenis a pass over the Graian Alps in SE France, between Lanslebourg (France) and Susa (Italy): nearby tunnel, opened in 1871. Highest point: 2082 m (6831 ft). Italian name: Monte Cenisio

Ce•nis

(səˈni)

n.
Mont (mɔ̃) a mountain pass between SE France and Italy, in the Alps. 6834 ft. (2083 m) high.
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References in classic literature ?
Felix conducted the fugitives through France to Lyons and across Mont Cenis to Leghorn, where the merchant had decided to wait a favourable opportunity of passing into some part of the Turkish dominions.
From London to Suez via Mont Cenis and Brindisi, by rail and steamboats .
kindergarten 77 rue du mont cenis 75018 - soundproofing of the refectory and renovation of the local service agents
Se hizo la extraccion de ADN de micelio monoconidial en base al protocolo de Cenis (1992) se almaceno a--20[grados]C hasta su uso.
It was thought he may have gone over the Col de Clapier mountain pass to the north or further south over the pass to nearby Mont Cenis but there was never any proof.
It was thought he may have gone over the Col de Clapier mountain pass in the north of the country, or further south over the pass to nearby Mont Cenis, but there was never any proof.
Project Troy led to the establishment of CENIS, not the reverse as the author suggests.
For this political mission, social scientific research, such as the Indonesian Project of CENIS, was necessary.
EXA EX CTLY what happened on the doomed trawler Ocean Way is at the cenis at the cen W -tre of a probe as it emerged the skipper may have been from Tyneside.
O dilema de Cenis e Tiresias: corpo, pessoa e as metamorfoses de genero", In: SILVA, Alcione et al.
He moves the story on at an entertaining pace and memorably renders such scenes as the assault by the French troops on the Piedmontese in the glaciers of Mont Cenis and the arrival of distinguished French savants on the beaches of Alexandria as part of Napoleon's conquest of Egypt.