Lake Ladoga

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Related to Lake Ladoga: Lake Onega
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Noun1.Lake Ladoga - a lake in northwestern Russia to the north of St. Petersburg; the largest lake in Europe; drains through the Neva River into the Gulf of Finland
Russian Federation, Russia - a federation in northeastern Europe and northern Asia; formerly Soviet Russia; since 1991 an independent state
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References in periodicals archive ?
The city that sprawls between the Baltic Sea and Lake Ladoga is renowned for its numbingly cold winters, but summertime can bring the opposite extreme.
Cat city The Red Army tried to take supplies to the city, sending trucks of food across the frozen lake Ladoga. But they faced aerial bombings by the Germans, and were often blown to pieces before they could make it across.
And while the Red Army tried to send supplies to the city, sending trucks of food across the frozen lake Ladoga, they faced air bombings by the Germans and were often blown to pieces before they could make it across.
"Shelling and bomb raids, albeit scary, never threatened my family in comparison with the food shortage." Supplies were brought by aircraft and across the often bombarded Lake Ladoga, east of the city, including when it was frozen over.
They could travel by the Kama, Volga, Sheksna rivers, along the bank of Lake Beloye, by the Kovzha, Vytegra and Svir rivers up to Lake Onega and Lake Ladoga and then to the Gulf of Finland (Mariinsky Waterway--Volga-Baltic Waterway) (Dubov 1989, fig.
Littoral phytoplankton of Lake Ladoga in the summer 2002.
But I would avoid any Russian itineraries that include Lake Onega and Lake Ladoga. Anti-sickness bands offer a non-drowsy remedy.
It is helpful to study the Finnish delaying tactics by analyzing the area of operations as two separate regions: the Mannerheim Line on the Karelian Isthmus and the region north of Lake Ladoga. The wooded terrain north of Lake Ladoga was the scene of devastating raids by Finnish skitroopers that caught the world's imagination during the winter of 1939-40.
The Kievan Rus founded settlements along and around Lake Onega and Lake Ladoga where the local Slavic people were subject to raids of plunder along with benefitting from trade with the Nordic adventurers.
Pearl mussels also occurred in various rivers that spilled into Lake Ladoga and Lake Onega (particularly the terminus of the Kumsa, Oster and Vodla Rivers; see Ivanter and Kuznetsov, 1995; S.
Taylor, for one, gives examples of such writing in his narrative Views A-foot from 1846 that can be contrasted with discourses of food found in his travel article, "A Cruise on Lake Ladoga," from 1864.