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enceinte

enceinte

enceinte Sentence Examples

  • His instructions on this point deserve the closest study, for he foresaw the inevitable attraction which a complete entrenched camp would exercise even upon himself, and, therefore, limited his engineers to the construction of a strong bridge head on the right bank and a continuous enceinte, broken only by gaps for counter attack, around the town itself.

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  • His instructions on this point deserve the closest study, for he foresaw the inevitable attraction which a complete entrenched camp would exercise even upon himself, and, therefore, limited his engineers to the construction of a strong bridge head on the right bank and a continuous enceinte, broken only by gaps for counter attack, around the town itself.

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  • At Antwerp the old citadel and enceinte were removed.

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  • At Antwerp the old citadel and enceinte were removed.

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  • A new enceinte 8 m.

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  • The size of the city was diminished by the retrenchment of nearly one-third at the northern end, which brought the enceinte more nearly to a square form.

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  • The old ramparts and bastions (excluding the circuit of the citadel of 1591, now in great part demolished, in the south-east) make an enceinte of about 41 m., but the enclosed area is not all occupied by streets and houses.

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  • Each of the sixteen gates of the city is protected by a semi-circular enceinte, and is surmounted by a high tower built in galleries and provided with countless loopholes.

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  • The well-known passage of Lucian (Piscator, 47) cannot be regarded as decisive for any of the theories advanced, as any portion of the old enceinte dismantled by the Persians may have retained the name in later times.

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  • The Russians marched in two columns, which lost touch of one another, and as it was quite impossible for either to engage the French singlehanded, they both retired again towards Smolensk, where with an advanced guard in the town itself - which possessed an oldfashioned brick enceinte not to be breached by field artillery alone - the two columns reunited and deployed for action behind the unfordable Dnieper.

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  • The citadel occupies the neck of the peninsula upon which the town stands; along the river bank in a semicircle is the town enceinte, and the suburb of Battant on the right bank of the Doubs is also "regularly" fortified as a bridge-head.

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  • It was in early times a place of some importance, as is indicated by the remains of a prehistoric enceinte and by the discovery of several Messapian inscriptions.

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  • The aspect of the city must have been nearly the same as at present; Niebuhr describes the enceinte flanked by towers, the citadel at the foot of J.

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  • It still preserves its enceinte, 6 m.

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  • of it; it was, however, afterwards; included in the enceinte as a kind of massive corner tower.'

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  • The great strategic importance of Dijon as a centre of railways and roads, and its position with reference to an invasion of France from the Rhine, have led to the creation of a fortress forming part of the Langres group. There is no enceinte, but on the east side detached forts, 3 to 4 m.

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  • The old enceinte (which includes Cormontaingne's forts - Moselle and Bellevroix) is doomed to demolition, and has in part been already removed.

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  • Their barracks at Rome covering a rectangle of 39 acres (1210 by 1410 ft.), were included by Aurelian in the walls of Rome, and three sides of the enceinte can still be seen near the Porta Pia, with brickwork as old as Tiberius: the interior (now barracks for the Italian army) is archaeologically less interesting.

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  • It stands between the line of the ancient wall and the enceinte.

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  • There was a continuous enceinte of plain trace round the Old Town, at a distance of moo to 2000 yds.

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  • The old quarters which preserve in our time an aspect so singularly picturesque with their sloping and tortuous streets, the fine hotels of darkened stone sculptured in the Spanish fashion, and the magnificence of the Place of the hotel de ville were buried behind an enceinte of walls.

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  • The old entrenched camp enclosed by the castle, Fort La Miotte, and Fort Justice, is still maintained, and part even of the enceinte built by Vauban is used for defensive purposes.

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  • Perhaps the most favourable circumstance from a technical point of view was the bomb-proof accommodation of the enceinte.

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  • The old fortress consisted of the town enceinte, the castle (situated on high ground and fortified by several concentric envelopes), and the entrenched camp, a hollow enclosed by continuous lines, the salients of which were the castle, Fort La Justice and Fort La Miotte.

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  • The town has a citadel built by Vauban on a rock beside the river, and embracing in its enceinte ruins of an old Gothic château.

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  • The town itself is surrounded with an enceinte.

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  • The enceinte comprises two large open courts, surrounded with buildings connected with cloister galleries of wood or stone.

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  • The north-west corner tower is also in part preserved, and traces of other parts of the enceinte have been found.

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  • Giovanni Fuorcivitus (so called because it was outside the line of the earliest, pentagonal, enceinte of the middle ages), with one of the long sides elaborately adorned with small arcades in the Pisan style, in black and white marble, also with sculpture by Gruamons (1162) on the facade.

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  • Modern Antwerp is a finely laid out city with a succession of broad avenues which mark the position of the first enceinte.

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  • Nothing, however, remains of the former enceinte or even of the famous old citadel defended by General Chasse in 1832, except the Steen, which - has been restored and contains a museum of arms and antiquities.

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  • After the establishment of Belgian independence Antwerp was defended only by the citadel and an enceinte of about 22 m.

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  • The enceinte is pierced by nineteen openings or gateways, but of these seven are not used by the public. As soon as the enceinte was finished eight detached forts from 2 to 22 m.

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  • distant from the enceinte were constructed.

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  • from the enceinte.

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  • (I) The much-discussed removal of the existing enceinte in order to give Antwerp further growing space.

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  • If it were removed there arose the further question, should a new enceinte be made at the first line of outer forts, or should an enceinte be dispensed with?

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  • An enceinte following the line of those forts would be 30 m.

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  • Then if the city grew up to this extended enceinte the outer forts would be too near.

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  • A new enceinte, or more correctly a rampart of a less permanent character, connecting the eight forts of the inner line and extending from Wyneghem to a little south of Hoboken, was decided upon in 1908.

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  • The town is surrounded by an earthen enceinte or rampart with some forts on the hills just above it, and others on the Deveboyun ridge facing east, the whole forming a position of considerable strength.

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  • Its massive Roman enceinte still stands but little damaged.

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  • A few courses of the ancient ramparts appear under the double enceinte of the surviving medieval fortress.

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  • There are towers at the angles of the enceinte, and others at intervals, and two at each of the four gates, making a total of twenty towers altogether.

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  • Besides these excavated monuments, the Stadion; the enceinte of fortifications erected by Lysimachus, which runs from the tower called the "Prison of St Paul" and right along the crests of the Bulbul (Prion) and Panajir hills; the round monument miscalled the "Tomb of St Luke"; and the Opistholeprian gymnasium near the Magnesian gate, are worthy of attention.

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  • This lies about half-way round the enceinte and formerly admitted the road from Perga.

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  • Kehl, the tete-de-pont of Strassburg, and several villages are included within this enceinte, and three of the outworks lie on the right bank of the Rhine, in the territory of Baden.

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  • The town is a collection of bamboo houses of no importance, but there is a walled enceinte of some historical interest.

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  • At the time of his death it had not been officially intimated that the queen was enceinte.

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  • It is built partly on an island and partly on the left bank of the Oder; and owing to the fortified enceinte having been pushed farther afield, new quarters have been opened up. Among its most important buildings are the cathedral, in the Gothic, and a castle (now used as a courthouse), in the Renaissance style, two other Roman Catholic and three Protestant churches, a new town-hall, a synagogue, a military hospital, two classical schools (Gymnasien) and several libraries.

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  • There are also a few traces of an inner enceinte of the Roman period.

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  • The Porta della Fuga (the name alludes to the repulse of Hannibal) occupies the site of a Roman gate, but is itself medieval: while the medieval enceinte encloses a somewhat wider area than the ancient.

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  • constructed in 830 a fortified enceinte, called Gregoriopolis, in the eastern portion of the ancient city, and the Saracens were signally defeated here under Leo IV.

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  • The size of the city was diminished by the retrenchment of nearly one-third at the northern end, which brought the enceinte more nearly to a square form.

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  • The old ramparts and bastions (excluding the circuit of the citadel of 1591, now in great part demolished, in the south-east) make an enceinte of about 41 m., but the enclosed area is not all occupied by streets and houses.

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  • Each of the sixteen gates of the city is protected by a semi-circular enceinte, and is surmounted by a high tower built in galleries and provided with countless loopholes.

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  • the word bntng, think first of bintang, a star; but the word might also mean a large scar, to throw down, to spread, rigid, mutilated, enceinte, a kind of cucumber, a redoubt, according as it is pronounced, bantang, banting, bentang, buntang, buntung, bunting, bonteng, benteng.

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  • The well-known passage of Lucian (Piscator, 47) cannot be regarded as decisive for any of the theories advanced, as any portion of the old enceinte dismantled by the Persians may have retained the name in later times.

    0
    0
  • The Russians marched in two columns, which lost touch of one another, and as it was quite impossible for either to engage the French singlehanded, they both retired again towards Smolensk, where with an advanced guard in the town itself - which possessed an oldfashioned brick enceinte not to be breached by field artillery alone - the two columns reunited and deployed for action behind the unfordable Dnieper.

    0
    0
  • The citadel occupies the neck of the peninsula upon which the town stands; along the river bank in a semicircle is the town enceinte, and the suburb of Battant on the right bank of the Doubs is also "regularly" fortified as a bridge-head.

    0
    0
  • It was in early times a place of some importance, as is indicated by the remains of a prehistoric enceinte and by the discovery of several Messapian inscriptions.

    0
    0
  • The aspect of the city must have been nearly the same as at present; Niebuhr describes the enceinte flanked by towers, the citadel at the foot of J.

    0
    0
  • It still preserves its enceinte, 6 m.

    0
    0
  • of it; it was, however, afterwards; included in the enceinte as a kind of massive corner tower.'

    0
    0
  • The great strategic importance of Dijon as a centre of railways and roads, and its position with reference to an invasion of France from the Rhine, have led to the creation of a fortress forming part of the Langres group. There is no enceinte, but on the east side detached forts, 3 to 4 m.

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  • They are constructed of parallelepipedal blocks of limestone, finely jointed (though the jointing has often been spoilt by weathering), and arranged in regular courses which vary in size in different parts of the enceinte.

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  • The old enceinte (which includes Cormontaingne's forts - Moselle and Bellevroix) is doomed to demolition, and has in part been already removed.

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  • by r Soo yds.); on the western, southern and eastern faces the line of defence is almost straight, the only projecting points being the gateways, but on the northern face the contour is broken by a double outwork, consisting of the Ark or citadel, which is built of sundried brick on a high artificial mound within the enceinte, and a lower work at its foot, called the Ark-i-nao, or " new citadel," which extends ioo yds.

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  • Their barracks at Rome covering a rectangle of 39 acres (1210 by 1410 ft.), were included by Aurelian in the walls of Rome, and three sides of the enceinte can still be seen near the Porta Pia, with brickwork as old as Tiberius: the interior (now barracks for the Italian army) is archaeologically less interesting.

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  • It stands between the line of the ancient wall and the enceinte.

    0
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  • There was a continuous enceinte of plain trace round the Old Town, at a distance of moo to 2000 yds.

    0
    0
  • The old quarters which preserve in our time an aspect so singularly picturesque with their sloping and tortuous streets, the fine hotels of darkened stone sculptured in the Spanish fashion, and the magnificence of the Place of the hotel de ville were buried behind an enceinte of walls.

    0
    0
  • The old entrenched camp enclosed by the castle, Fort La Miotte, and Fort Justice, is still maintained, and part even of the enceinte built by Vauban is used for defensive purposes.

    0
    0
  • Perhaps the most favourable circumstance from a technical point of view was the bomb-proof accommodation of the enceinte.

    0
    0
  • The old fortress consisted of the town enceinte, the castle (situated on high ground and fortified by several concentric envelopes), and the entrenched camp, a hollow enclosed by continuous lines, the salients of which were the castle, Fort La Justice and Fort La Miotte.

    0
    0
  • The town has a citadel built by Vauban on a rock beside the river, and embracing in its enceinte ruins of an old Gothic château.

    0
    0
  • The town itself is surrounded with an enceinte.

    0
    0
  • The enceinte comprises two large open courts, surrounded with buildings connected with cloister galleries of wood or stone.

    0
    0
  • The north-west corner tower is also in part preserved, and traces of other parts of the enceinte have been found.

    0
    0
  • Giovanni Fuorcivitus (so called because it was outside the line of the earliest, pentagonal, enceinte of the middle ages), with one of the long sides elaborately adorned with small arcades in the Pisan style, in black and white marble, also with sculpture by Gruamons (1162) on the facade.

    0
    0
  • Modern Antwerp is a finely laid out city with a succession of broad avenues which mark the position of the first enceinte.

    0
    0
  • Nothing, however, remains of the former enceinte or even of the famous old citadel defended by General Chasse in 1832, except the Steen, which - has been restored and contains a museum of arms and antiquities.

    0
    0
  • After the establishment of Belgian independence Antwerp was defended only by the citadel and an enceinte of about 22 m.

    0
    0
  • A new enceinte 8 m.

    0
    0
  • The enceinte is pierced by nineteen openings or gateways, but of these seven are not used by the public. As soon as the enceinte was finished eight detached forts from 2 to 22 m.

    0
    0
  • distant from the enceinte were constructed.

    0
    0
  • from the enceinte.

    0
    0
  • (I) The much-discussed removal of the existing enceinte in order to give Antwerp further growing space.

    0
    0
  • If it were removed there arose the further question, should a new enceinte be made at the first line of outer forts, or should an enceinte be dispensed with?

    0
    0
  • An enceinte following the line of those forts would be 30 m.

    0
    0
  • Then if the city grew up to this extended enceinte the outer forts would be too near.

    0
    0
  • A new enceinte, or more correctly a rampart of a less permanent character, connecting the eight forts of the inner line and extending from Wyneghem to a little south of Hoboken, was decided upon in 1908.

    0
    0
  • The town is surrounded by an earthen enceinte or rampart with some forts on the hills just above it, and others on the Deveboyun ridge facing east, the whole forming a position of considerable strength.

    0
    0
  • to the S.E., where remains of a fortified enceinte still exist (cf.

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  • Its massive Roman enceinte still stands but little damaged.

    0
    0
  • A few courses of the ancient ramparts appear under the double enceinte of the surviving medieval fortress.

    0
    0
  • There are towers at the angles of the enceinte, and others at intervals, and two at each of the four gates, making a total of twenty towers altogether.

    0
    0
  • Besides these excavated monuments, the Stadion; the enceinte of fortifications erected by Lysimachus, which runs from the tower called the "Prison of St Paul" and right along the crests of the Bulbul (Prion) and Panajir hills; the round monument miscalled the "Tomb of St Luke"; and the Opistholeprian gymnasium near the Magnesian gate, are worthy of attention.

    0
    0
  • This lies about half-way round the enceinte and formerly admitted the road from Perga.

    0
    0
  • Kehl, the tete-de-pont of Strassburg, and several villages are included within this enceinte, and three of the outworks lie on the right bank of the Rhine, in the territory of Baden.

    0
    0
  • The town is a collection of bamboo houses of no importance, but there is a walled enceinte of some historical interest.

    0
    0
  • At the time of his death it had not been officially intimated that the queen was enceinte.

    0
    0
  • It is built partly on an island and partly on the left bank of the Oder; and owing to the fortified enceinte having been pushed farther afield, new quarters have been opened up. Among its most important buildings are the cathedral, in the Gothic, and a castle (now used as a courthouse), in the Renaissance style, two other Roman Catholic and three Protestant churches, a new town-hall, a synagogue, a military hospital, two classical schools (Gymnasien) and several libraries.

    0
    0
  • There are also a few traces of an inner enceinte of the Roman period.

    0
    0
  • The Porta della Fuga (the name alludes to the repulse of Hannibal) occupies the site of a Roman gate, but is itself medieval: while the medieval enceinte encloses a somewhat wider area than the ancient.

    0
    0
  • constructed in 830 a fortified enceinte, called Gregoriopolis, in the eastern portion of the ancient city, and the Saracens were signally defeated here under Leo IV.

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    1
  • This enceinte still exists, and is a fine work of art.

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  • This enceinte still exists, and is a fine work of art.

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