Lunéville

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Lunéville

(French lynevil)
n
(Placename) a city in NE France: scene of the signing of the Peace of Lunéville between France and Austria (1801). Pop: 20 505 (2008)

Lu•né•ville

(lü neɪˈvil)

n.
a city in NE France, W of Strasbourg: treaty between France and Austria 1801. 24,700.
References in periodicals archive ?
Location of works, place of delivery supplies or performance: Hospital 54300 Luneville
In 1743, the Kingdom of Sardinia was united with Piedmont (North-West Italy), forming a modern Italian foundations of the future state, and after the peace of Campo-Formio (1797) (Procacci, 1975: 254), Napoleon Bonaparte will draw the Cisalpine Republic and the Republic of Liguria, Austria recognizing the new geopolitical reality within the Peace Treaty of Luneville (1801) (Salvatorelli, 1939: 514).
Army training in Luneville, France, became the first Americans to see action on the front lines of World War I.
Shortly after the wedding, he moved to Luneville, a prosperous town near Nancy, in Lorraine, now France, where he lived and worked.
In a nocturnal reverie of Luneville or Nomeny or Champenoux or whatever now-vanished town was lending its superfluous name to the sodden waste in which Rigaut lay, he imagined he was not the misplaced artilleryman accidently fallen into a shell hole to keep company with half a corpse and attend the lonely serenade of the wounded begging for release.
Lorsque le comte rend visite, en 1760, a Stanislas, il n'est pas surpris a constater que le roi polonais en exil a Luneville, se fait lire a haute voix La Nouvelle Heloise.
The empire could continue to evolve even in the wake of the sweeping demands of the Treaty of Luneville both in lost territory and radical reorganisation.
Oginski spent seven years in France, first at the court of Stanislaw Leszcyski at Luneville and then in Paris, where he arrived, possibly, by 1750.
THIS is a French asparagus dish from the Luneville Factory of Keller & Guerin.
The duke had the chateau of Luneville built to designs by Germain Boffrand and the table at Petworth may possibly have been connected with that undertaking, although the porphyry top looks like a later replacement.
Starting June 10, 2007, ten major Lorraine cities will be welcoming the TGV, cutting travel times from Paris in half: Bar-le-Duc, Metz, Nancy, Epinal, Forbach, Sarrebourg, Luneville, Remiremont, Saint-Die des Vosges and Thionville.