Boulevards sentence example

boulevards
  • It contains several squares and boulevards, a large public garden, and many handsome public and private edifices.
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  • The steep, narrow streets of the old town contrast with the wide, shady boulevards which encircle it and divide it from the suburbs.
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  • The city has 95 acres of boulevards and avenues under park supervision and several fine parks (17, with 307 acres in 1907), notably Washington (containing Calverley's bronze statue of Robert Burns, and Rhind's "Moses at' the Rock of Horeb"), Beaver and Dudley, in which is the old Dudley Observatory - the present Observatory building is in Lake Avenue, south-west of Washington Park, where is also the Albany Hospital.
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  • Founded in 1854, it is well-built, provided with boulevards and surrounded by luxuriant gardens.
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  • The town is a medley of old narrow streets contrasting with the wide modern boulevards which cross it at intervals.
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  • Formerly it was fortified, but after the change in the defensive system of Belgium in 1858 the fortress was dismantled and its ramparts superseded by boulevards.
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  • The viali or boulevards form pleasant residential streets with gardens, and the system of building separate houses for each family (villini) instead of large blocks of flats is becoming more and more general.
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  • Coutances is a quiet town with winding streets and pleasant boulevards bordering it on the east; on the western slope of the hill there is a public garden.
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  • As opportunity offers, the narrow streets of the older city are converted into broad, straight boulevards, lined with palatial mansions and public buildings.
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  • The old fortifications have recently been pushed farther back, and their place occupied by pleasant boulevards.
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  • The fortifications which partly surrounded the old and central portion of the city have disappeared to make way for tree-lined boulevards with fine squares at intervals.
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  • The old fortifications, of which the Porte de Valenciennes (15th century) is the chief survival, have been demolished to make room for boulevards and public gardens.
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  • Like Monet, he made sunlight, and the effect of sunlight on the objects of nature, the chief subjects of his paintings, whether in the country or on the Paris boulevards.
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  • Indeed, in the closing years of his life he produced some of his finest paintings, in which he set down with admirable truth the peculiar atmosphere and colour and teeming life of the boulevards, streets and bridges of Paris and Rouen.
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  • With regard to the fine boulevards of the Upper Town, it may be mentioned that about 1765 they were planted with the double row of lime trees which still constitute their chief ornament by Prince Charles of Lorraine while governing the Netherlands for his sister-in-law, the empress Maria Theresa.
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  • The Senne was bricked in, and the fine boulevards du Nord, Anspach, Hainaut and Midi took the place of slums. The Bourse and the post-office are two fine modern buildings in this quarter of the city.
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  • The Senne, a small tributary of the Scheldt, flows through the lower town, but since 1868 it has been covered in, and some of the finest boulevards in the lower town have been constructed over the course of the little river.
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  • In 1907 an extensive system of new parks, parkways and boulevards was projected.
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  • The old town forms a nucleus of narrow, winding streets surrounded by boulevards, beyond which lie modern quarters with regular thoroughfares and public gardens.
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  • The old town, close to the river, forms a nucleus round which a newer and more extensive quarter, bordered by boulevards, has grown 'up; the suburbs of St Christophe and Deols lie on the right bank of the Indre.
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  • The municipal park system is one of unusual beauty, consisting of a chain of parks with a total area of about 1030 acres, encircling the city and connected by boulevards and driveways.
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  • The chief modern' buildings, such as the Athenaeum, with its Ionic facade and Byzantine dome, are principally on the quays and boulevards, and are constructed of stone.
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  • Bucharest is often called " The Paris of the East," partly from a supposed social resemblance, partly from the number of its boulevards and avenues.
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  • These streets are connected by an inner circle of boulevards, constructed just outside the canal, which marks the site of the town moat.
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  • An outer circle of boulevards, planted with trees and commanding the view of the suburbs, lies just beyond the present walls of the city, erected by the Spaniards in the 16th century; the entire length of these boulevards is traversed by an electric tramway 7 m.
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  • The older city, including both the Zealand and Amager portions, was formerly surrounded by a complete line of ramparts and moats; but pleasant boulevards and gardens now occupy the westward or landward site of fortifications.
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  • The main artery is the Gothersgade, running from Kongens Nytor y to the western boulevards, and separating a district of regular thoroughfares and rectangular blocks to the north from one of irregular, narrow and picturesque streets to the south.
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  • South-west from this point extends the line of gardens which occupy the site of former landward fortifications, pleasantly diversified by water and plantations, skirted on the inner side by three wide boulevards, Ostervold, Norrevold and Vestervold Gade, and containing noteworthy public buildings, mostly modern.
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  • It is surrounded by boulevards occupying the site of its ramparts, and is well provided with fountains, public squares and gardens planted with fine plane-trees.
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  • The others are distributed with a design to give each section a recreation ground within easy walking distance, and all (including Swope) are connected by parkways, boulevards and street-car lines.
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  • The inner town is surrounded by the Innere RingStrasse, a circle of wide boulevards on the site of the old wall.
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  • The inner ring is connected by the Vaczi Korut (Waitzner-Ring) with the Grosse Ring-Strasse, a succession of boulevards, describing a semicircle beginning at the Margaret bridge and ending at the Boraros Platz, near the custom-house quay, through about the middle of the town.
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  • Amiens was once a place of great strength, and still possesses a citadel of the end of the 16th century, but the ramparts which surrounded it have been replaced by boulevards, bordered by handsome residences.
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  • Suburbs, themselves bounded by another line of boulevards, have arisen beyond these limits, and the city also extends to the right bank of the Somme.
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  • The busy quarter of Amiens lies between the river and the railway, which for some distance follows the inner line of boulevards.
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  • Besides its boulevards Amiens has the ample park or Promenade de la Hotoie to the west and several fine squares, notably the Place Longueville and the Place St Denis, in which stands the statue of the famous 17th-century scholar Charles Ducange.
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  • Situated in the celebrated "park region" of the state, the city possesses great natural beauty, which has been enhanced by a system of boulevards and well-kept private lawns.
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  • The principal street, which is considered one of the finest boulevards in South America, is the Calle 18 de Julio, extending eastward from the Plaza de la Independencia to the suburb of Cordon; one of its features is its Sunday morning market, occupying the whole street from the Plaza de la Independencia to the Plaza Libertad, a distance of half a mile - a survival of the old market that existed here at the fortified entrance to the walled town in the earlier years of its history.
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  • Its wide streets, of which the most important is the rue St Jean, shady boulevards, and public gardens enhance the attraction which the town derives from an abundance of fine churches and old houses.
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  • A striking point about the inner town is that it forms a large rectangle, enclosed by four wide boulevards or "walls."
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  • Stranahan (1808-1898), who did more than any other man for the development of Brooklyn's system of parks and boulevards.
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  • In 1872 the city ceased to be a fortress, and the bastions have been transformed into boulevards and public gardens.
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  • The Kremlin is adorned with a square, containing a monument to Minin and Pozharsky erected in 1826, and pretty boulevards have been laid out along its lower wall.
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  • As superintendent of public buildings he enriched Paris with boulevards, quays and triumphal arches; he relaid the foundation-stone of the Louvre, and brought Bernin from Rome to be its architect; and he erected its splendid colonnade upon the plan of Claude Perrault, by whom Bernin had been replaced.
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  • A circle of boulevards occupies the site of the old ramparts, fragments of which still remain.
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  • The city was originally cut in two by the ravine of Wad Rekhi, now for the most part covered by boulevards and buildings.
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  • It is now one of the handsomest towns of Hungary, and has several large squares, broad avenues, boulevards and many palatial buildings.
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  • Pierced with wide, straight streets, well provided with public gardens, and surrounded by ample, treelined boulevards, beyond which lie new suburbs, Angers is one of the pleasantest towns in France.
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  • The Landwehr Canal, leaving the Spree near the Schlesische Tor (gate), and rejoining it at Charlottenburg, after a course of 6 m., adds not a little to the charm of the southern and western districts, being flanked by fine boulevards and crossed by many handsome bridges.
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  • The suburbs, with their broad and quiet boulevards on the site of the former fortifications, are steadily growing.
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  • The more modern quarter which has grown up at the southern foot of the hill has handsome broad boulevards and villas, many of them with beautiful gardens, filled with semis tropical plants.
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  • Its ancient ramparts have been destroyed, and it is now surrounded by boulevards, outside which run branches of the Therain.
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  • The town is irregularly built and its streets are steep and narrow, but it is surrounded by wide tree-lined boulevards, which have replaced the ancient fortifications, and has some fine churches.
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  • The whole is surrounded by a line of pleasant boulevards.
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  • Wide boulevards traverse the west of the town, which is also rendered attractive by numerous fountains fed by a fine aqueduct hewn in the rock.
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  • The site thus gained was converted into new boulevards, while the railway to Neuss and Aix-la-Chapelle was diverted through the suburb of Bilk and thence across the Rhine by an iron bridge.
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  • The former, situated on the top of the hill, is of comparatively small extent, and forms almost a parallelogram, surrounded by ramparts of the 13th century, and, outside them, by boulevards, and entered by ancient gateways.
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  • It has an extensive system of boulevards, parkways and parks (aggregating 2465 acres in 1908).
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  • Handsome boulevards now skirt the town, the streets of which are clean and well-ordered, and a large public garden extends at the foot of the citadel, with a statue of Enguerrand de Monstrelet the chronicler.
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  • There is one commissioner each, appointed by the mayor, for the parks and boulevards, police and public works departments.
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  • Further up the coast is elegant Jerez where ample boulevards lined with palm and orange trees separate one famous sherry bodega from another.
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  • From these prices lining the boulevards find that my accommodation process to.
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  • Thornhill Village among attractive shallow hills has two boulevards lined with 100-year-old lime trees planted by 6th Duke of Buccleuch.
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  • Napoleon III commissioned Haussman to create the boulevards of Paris, a truly monumental vision of beauty in the public sphere.
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  • The center of the City is well laid out and has some handsome buildings flanking the wide boulevards.
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  • Stroll along palm tree-lined boulevards, take a look at the great range of shops, or head for the beach.
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  • Its pavement cafés and palm-lined boulevards are thronged with tourists in summer.
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  • Street Players search for Uncle Roy through the back streets, the tourist traps and the leafy boulevards of Westminster using a handheld computer.
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  • Wide elegant boulevards, with parades full of long arching palm trees?
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  • Close to the grand boulevards, we offer excellent value for money.
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  • Beijing's wide new boulevards were clogged with cars, its skyline filled with gleaming office towers.. .
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  • The award was named after the palm trees which have become so inextricably linked with our images of the seafront boulevards of Cannes.
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  • During your Parisian city break you can make the most of a city which is peppered with great gardens, mansions and grands boulevards.
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  • Wandering through the city's charming boulevards and squares is a pleasant way to spend a day.
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  • The streets of the older and busier quarter of Clermont in the neighbourhood of the cathedral and the Place de Jaude, the principal square, are for the most part narrow, sombre and bordered by old houses built of lava; boulevards divide this part from more modern and spacious quarters, which adjoin it.
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  • He knew a lady on one of the boulevards whom he visited of an evening.
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  • Paris is Talma, la Duchenois, Potier, the Sorbonne, the boulevards," and noticing that his conclusion was weaker than what had gone before, he added quickly: "There is only one Paris in the world.
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  • When the McNamara family designed the park, they kept many of the veteran trees on the property and added more to create long boulevards of tree-shrouded lanes and more.
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  • In place of its ancient fortifications Angouleme is encircled by boulevards known as the Remparts, from which fine views may be obtained in all directions.
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  • On the north, east and south boulevards with gardens follow the line of the medieval walls, which have mostly disappeared.
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  • Once strongly fortified, it is now surrounded by wide boulevards, and new quarters have grown up on its outskirts.
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  • The town was formerly surrounded by massive ancient walls, but these have now been for the most part replaced by boulevards; many of its streets are narrow and irregular.
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  • Boston paid in 1907 36% of all state taxes, and about 33, 62, 47 and 79% respectively of the assessments for the metropolitan sewer, parks, boulevards and water services.
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