Navarrese


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Translations

Navarrese

[ˌnævəˈriːz]
A. ADJnavarro
B. N
1.navarro/a m/f
2. (Ling) → navarro m
References in periodicals archive ?
The field of Navarrese historiography is rarely entered by those outside Navarre.
Hemingway told his friend Jose Maria Iribarren, a Navarrese journalist, that he had used newspaper clippings, pictures of the encierro and the bullfights, postcards of Pamplona, and the program of the bullfights for the writing of The Sun Also Rises (Iribarren 74-75).
Compliment these exciting flavors with a Navarrese wine, a region some say produce the best wineries in Spain.
Showing off my ignorance of taurine punctilio to a bullring full of prancing Navarrese," he wrote, "wasn't my idea of an agreeable afternoon" (155).
Contract award: service to the school canteen preschools and primary schools secondary levels of baunei and santa maria navarrese.
Monter calls this pattern the Navarrese solution--from the example set by Jeanne I of Navarre early in the fourteenth century--and the one which occurred most frequently thereafter.
The conference was organised by iSOCO within the framework of the Digital Response project promoted by the Navarrese Government and coordinated by the CEIN with the aim of favouring the incorporation of information and communication technologies (ICTs) in the region's companies, improving the training of ICT professionals and boosting the competitiveness of the industry.
By the seventh or eighth century CE, no-one was speaking Classical Latin anymore, and its descendant Vulgar Latin was disintegrating into various Romance languages and dialects such as Leonese, Navarrese, Old Catalan, Old Castilian and Old Portuguese.
Complement these exciting flavors with a Navarrese wine, a region some say produces the best wineries in Spain.
Compliment these will be Navarrese wine, a region some say produce the best wineries in Spain.
The son of Almanzor, Sanchuelo, was the child of a Navarrese princess handed over to Almanzor after his victories over the king of Navarra.
The refugees received Dutch shipments in the port of Bayonne, then smuggled the merchandise by mule train over the Pyrenees, or directly from the French border-towns of the far west into the Basque and Navarrese lands on the other side of the frontier.