Seaport sentence example

seaport
  • ALLEPPI, or Aulapalay, a seaport of southern India, in the state of Travancore, 33 m.
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  • YOKOSUKA, a seaport and naval station of Japan, on the W.
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  • STRALSUND, a seaport of Germany, in the Prussian province of Pomerania, on the west side of the Strelasund, an arm of the Baltic, 12 m.
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  • SVENDBORG, a seaport of Denmark, capital of the amt (county) of its name, on the south shore of the island of Fiinen.
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  • Nominally part of the sultanate of Tlemcen, Algiers had a large measure of independence under amirs of its own, Oran being the chief seaport of the Abd-elWahid.
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  • CARTAGENA, or CARTHAGENA, a seaport of south-eastern Spain, in the province of Murcia; in 37° 36' N.
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  • STRANRAER, a royal and police burgh and seaport of Wigtownshire, Scotland.
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  • GISBORNE, a seaport of New Zealand, in Cook county, provincial district of Auckland, on Poverty Bay of the east coast of North Island.
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  • BRIELLE (Briel or Bril), a seaport in the province of South Holland, Holland, on the north side of the island of Voorne, at the mouth of the New Maas, 51 m.
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  • Laredo was named from the seaport in Spain, and was founded in 1767 as a Mexican town; it originally included what is now Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, and was long the only Mexican town on the left bank of the river.
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  • HARBURG, a seaport town of Germany, in the Prussian province of Hanover, on the left bank of the southern arm of the Elbe, 6 m.
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  • TROMSO, a seaport of Norway, capital of the amt (county) and stift (diocese) of the same name on the north-western coast.
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  • The wide extension of the cult is attributable largely to Syrian merchants; thus we find traces of it in the great seaport towns; at Delos especially numerous inscriptions have been found bearing witness to its importance.
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  • This was within historic times a great inlet of the English Channel, and Winchelsea was a famous seaport until the 15th century.
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  • Iskenderia), a city and chief seaport of Egypt, and for over a thousand years from its foundation the capital of the country, situated on the Mediterranean in 31° 12' N., 2 9 ° 15' E., and 129 m.
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  • of its seaport Mollendo (107 m.
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  • Vliona), a town and seaport of Albania, Turkey, in the vilayet of Iannina.
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  • AMBRIZ, a West African seaport belonging to Portugal, at the mouth of the Loje River, in 7° 50' S., 13° E., some 70 m.
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  • HARDERWYK, a seaport in the province of Gelderland, Holland, on the shores of the Zuider Zee, 17 m.
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  • STAVANGER, a seaport of Norway, capital of Stavanger amt (county), on the west coast in 59° N.
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  • Aliwal North was so called to distinguish it from Aliwal South, now Mossel Bay, the seaport of the pastoral Grasveld district, on the west side of Mossel Bay.
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  • ANAPA, a seaport town of Russia, in the government of Kuban, on the N.
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  • BARMOUTH (Abermaw, mouth of the Maw, or Mawddach, in Cardigan Bay, the only haven in Merionethshire, North Wales), a small seaport on the north of the estuary.
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  • AUCKLAND, a city and seaport on the east coast of North Island, New Zealand, in Eden county; capital of the province of its name, and the seat of a bishop. Pop. (1906) 37,736; including suburbs, 82,101.
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  • NEWHAVEN, a seaport in the Eastbourne parliamentary division of Sussex, England, 56 m.
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  • BUTRINTO, a seaport and fortified town of southern Albania, Turkey, in the vilayet of Iannina; directly opposite the island of Corfu (Corcyra), and on a small stream which issues from Lake Vatzindro or Vivari, into the Bay of Butrinto, an inlet of the Adriatic Sea.
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  • Its industries include cotton-spinning, brewing, distilling, and the manufacture of tobacco, earthenware and matches; native industry produces carved and inlaid furniture, bronzes and artistic metalwork, silk embroidery, &c. Hanoi is the junction of railways to Hai-Phong, its seaport, Lao-Kay, Vinh, and the Chinese frontier via Lang-Son.
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  • CUXHAVEN, or Kuxhaven, a seaport town of Germany, belonging to the state of Hamburg, and situated at the extremity of the west side of the mouth of the Elbe, 71 m.
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  • It is served by the Madras railway, and is the chief seaport on the Malabar coast, and the principal exports are coffee, timber and coco-nut products.
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  • CAIRNS, a seaport of Nares county, Queensland, Australia, 890 m.
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  • ALGHERO, a seaport and episcopal see on the W.
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  • Ardrishaig (pop. 1285), a seaport on the west of the mouth of Loch Gilp, is the east terminus of the Crinan Canal.
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  • seaport where branches from docks a, b, c and d converge, and where the main line also divides into three, going to B, C and D respectively.
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  • LYMINGTON, a municipal borough and seaport in the New Forest parliamentary division of Hampshire, England, 98 m.
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  • The chief seaport is Negapatam, and the principal export is rice to Ceylon.
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  • TAGANROG, a seaport of southern Russia, on the N.
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  • Grimsby was an important seaport, but the haven became obstructed by sand and mud deposited by the Humber, and so the access of large vessels was prevented.
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  • MILFORD HAVEN, a market town, seaport, urban district and contributory parliamentary borough of Pembrokeshire, Wales, situated on the north shore of the celebrated harbour of the same name.
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  • 'VENICE (' Venezia), a city and seaport of Italy, occupying one of the most remarkable sites in the world.
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  • OTRANTO, a seaport and archiepiscopal see of Apulia, Italy, in the province of Lecce, from which it is 291 m.
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  • BANGOR, a seaport and market-town of Co.
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  • TORRE ANNUNZIATA, a seaport of Campania, Italy, in the province of Naples, on the east of the Bay of Naples, and at the south foot of Mt Vesuvius, 14 m.
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  • FECAMP, a seaport and bathing resort of northern France, in the department of Seine-Inferieure, 28 m.
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  • DAR-ES-SALAAM (" The harbour of peace"), a seaport of East Africa, in 6° 50' S.
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  • Born in a stirring seaport, the son of a distinguished naval officer, he naturally adopted the profession of a sailor.
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  • WARRENPOINT, a seaport and watering-place of county Down, Ireland, the terminus of a branch of the Great Northern railway, by which it is 504 m.
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  • ALLOA, a municipal and police burgh and seaport of Clackmannanshire, Scotland.
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  • BRIXHAM, a seaport and market town in the Torquay parliamentary division of Devonshire, England, 33 m.
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  • - Berbera (q.v.) is the capital and chief seaport of the protectorate.
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  • Close to the French frontier stands the seaport of Zaila (q.v.).
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  • In October 1903 a new forward movement was begun, the mullah being still in the eastern Nogal, while he had also seized the Italian seaport of Illig, north of Obbia.
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  • out in the English Channel, a seaport had grown up on a low peninsula.
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  • to the seaport of Kismayu, 10 m.
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  • KOTKA, a seaport of Finland, in the province of Viborg, 35 m.
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  • As a seaport its trade is now confined exclusively to the Zuider Zee.
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  • BISCEGLIE (perhaps anc. Natiolum), a seaport and episcopal see of Apulia, Italy, on the E.S.E.
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  • CARDIFF, a city, municipal, county and parliamentary borough, seaport and market-town, and the county town of Glamorganshire, South Wales, situated on the Taff, 5 m.
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  • A seaport will be indicated by a ship on the waves.
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  • be made bailiffs or farmers of the seaport.
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  • In 1876 Mr (afterwards Sir) William McKinnon began the construction of a road from Dar-es-Salaam to Victoria Nyanza, intending to make of Dar-es-Salaam an important seaport.
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  • Peniscola, often called the Gibraltar of Valencia, is a fortified seaport, with a lighthouse, built on a rocky headland about 220 ft.
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  • HAMBURG, a seaport of Germany, capital of the free state of Hamburg, on the right bank of the northern arm of the Elbe, 75 m.
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  • It is the largest and most important seaport on the continent of Europe and (after London and New York) the third largest in the world.
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  • HELLEVOETSLUIS, OT - HELVOETSLUIS, a fortified seaport in the province of South Holland, the kingdom of Holland, on the south side of the island of Voorne-and-Putten, on the sea-arm known as the Haringvliet, 52 m.
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  • BANGOR (formerly Bangor Fawr, as distinguished from several other towns of this name in Wales, Ireland, Brittany, &c.), a city, municipal (1883) and contributory parliamentary borough (Carnarvon district), seaport and market-town of Carnarvonshire, N.
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  • PARGA, a seaport of Albania, European Turkey, in the vilayet of Iannina, and on the Ionian Sea.
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  • The Dutch were almost without striking a blow expelled from the country, the strongly fortified seaport of Antwerp alone remaining in their hands.
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  • Bizerte), a seaport of Tunisia, in 37° 17' N., 9° 50' E.
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  • TORQUAY, a municipal borough, seaport and watering place, in the Torquay parliamentary division of Devonshire, England, on Tor Bay of the English Channel, 26 m.
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  • WEYMOUTH and Melcombe Regis, a seaport, wateringplace, market town and municipal borough in the Southern parliamentary division of Dorsetshire, England, 142 m.
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  • It is formed of Weymouth, a fishing town and seaport on the southwest of the Wey, and Melcombe Regis on the north-east of the river, the two towns being contiguous The situation on Weymouth Bay, which is enclosed to the south by the Isle of Portland, and north by the eastward trend of the coast, is picturesque.
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  • BASTIA, a town and seaport on the eastern coast of the island of Corsica, 98 m.
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  • TRANI, a seaport and episcopal see of Apulia, Italy, on the Adriatic, in the province of Bari, and 26 m.
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  • FREDRIKSHALD (FREDERIKSHALD, FRIEDRICHSHALL), a seaport and garrison town of Norway, in Smaalenene amt (county), 85 m.
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  • Dunkerque), a seaport of northern France, capital of an arrondissement in the department of Nord, on the Straits of Dover, 53 m.
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  • The seaport of Leith, though a distinct burgh, governed by its own magistrates, and electing its own representative to parliament, has also on its southern side become practically united to its great neighbour.
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  • of Massawa, the nearest seaport.
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  • Antaliyah; the crusaders' Satalia), the ancient Attalia, the largest seaport on the south coast of Asia Minor, though in point of trade it is now second to Mersina.
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  • KORSOR, a seaport of Denmark, in the amt (county) of the island of Zealand, 69 m.
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  • The only seaport of importance is Alexandretta.
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  • of Durban (q.v.), the seaport and only large city in Natal, pop. 67,842.
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  • LULEA, a seaport of Sweden, capital of the district (Ian) of Norrbotten, on the peninsula of Sandd, at the mouth of the Lule river and the north-west corner of the Gulf of Bothnia.
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  • With but a short stretch of sea-coast, and possessing only one important seaport, Fiume, the mercantile marine of Hungary is not very developed.
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  • Gandia, a seaport of eastern Spain, in the province of Valencia; on the Gandia-Alcoy and Alcira-Denia railways.
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  • NYBORG, a seaport of Denmark on the east side of the island of Fiinen, in the amt (county) of Svendborg, and the point from which the ferry crosses the Great Belt to Korsor in Zealand (1 5 m.).
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  • BROUGHTY FERRY, a municipal and police burgh, seaport and watering-place of Forfarshire, Scotland, on the Firth of Tay, 4 m.
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  • FOLKESTONE, a municipal borough, seaport and wateringplace of Kent, England, within the parliamentary borough of Hythe, 71 m.
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  • It was also in accord with the desire of the Transvaal Boers to obtain a seaport, a desire which had led them as early as 1860 to treat with the Zulus for the possession of St Lucia Bay.
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  • At the same time President Kruger revived the project of obtaining a seaport for the state, one of the objects of Boer ambitions since 1860 (vide supra).
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  • The Boers, who had failed to fulfil the conditions under which they might have secured Kosi Bay, nevertheless resented this action, which took away from them all chance of obtaining a seaport.
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  • FISHGUARD (Abergwaun), a market town, urban district, contributory parliamentary borough and seaport of Pembrokeshire, Wales, near the mouth of the river Gwaun, which here flows into Fishguard Bay of St George's Channel.
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  • LIMASOL, a seaport of Cyprus, on Akrotiri Bay of the south coast.
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  • BAGAMOYO, a seaport of German East Africa in 6° 22' S., 3 8 ° 55' E.
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  • DYSART, a royal and police burgh and seaport of Fifeshire, Scotland, on the shore of the Firth of Forth, 2 m.
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  • (r) An ancient seaport of Illyria, corresponding with the modern Butrinto.
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  • BEIRA, a seaport of Portuguese East Africa, at the mouth of the Pungwe river, in 19° 50' S., 34 50' E., 488 m.
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  • PICTOU, a seaport, port of entry, and capital of Pictou county, Nova Scotia, 9 0 m.
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  • BARACOA, a seaport city of N.E.
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  • OROPUS, a Greek seaport, on the Euripus, in the district IlEtpairoi, opposite Eretria.
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  • STROMNESS, a police burgh and seaport, in the island of Pomona, county of Orkney, Scotland.
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  • CREETOWN, a seaport of Kirkcudbrightshire, Scotland.
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  • But the court was eager to obtain command of a seaport, and Zumalacarregui was ordered to besiege Bilbao.
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  • The Gyaing and the Attaran rivers meet the Salween at its mouth, and the three rivers form the harbour of Moulmein, the second seaport of Burma.
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  • The primitive seaport of the country, Eridu, the seat of the worship of Ea the culture-god, was a little south of Ur (at Abu Shahrain or Nowawis on the west side of the Euphrates).
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  • Eridu had once been a seaport, and it was doubtless its foreign trade and intercourse with other lands which influenced the development of its culture.
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  • Florence now acquired a great seaport and was at last able to develop a direct maritime trade.
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  • TONSBERG, a fortified seaport of Norway, in JarlsbergLaurvik amt (county), situated on a bay on the south coast, near the entrance to Christiania Fjord, 72 m.
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  • FRASERBURGH, a police burgh and seaport, on the N.
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  • NEATH (Welsh, Castell-Nedd), a municipal and contributory parliamentary borough, seaport and market-town of Glamorganshire, south Wales, prettily situated near the mouth of the Neath or Nedd, on the Great Western and the Rhondda and Swansea Bay railways, 72 m.
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  • WADEBRIDGE, a market town and seaport in the St Austell parliamentary division of Cornwall, England, on the Great Western and London & South-Western railways, 38 m.
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  • COOKTOWN, a seaport of Banks county, Queensland, Australia, at the mouth of the Endeavour river, about 1050 m.
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  • HOLYWOOD, a seaport of county Down, Ireland, on the east shore of Belfast Lough, 42 m.
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  • KIRKWALL (Norse, Kirkjuvagr, " church bay"), a royal, municipal and police burgh, seaport and capital of the Orkney Islands, county of Orkney, Scotland.
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  • PORTRUSH, a seaport and the most popular seaside resort of Co.
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  • CULLERA, a seaport of eastern Spain, in the province of Valencia; on the Mediterranean Sea, at the mouth of the river Jucar, and at the southern terminus of the Valencia-Silla-Cullera railway.
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  • The conversion of Tunis into a seaport (1893) destroyed the importance of this line, which was then sold to the French Bone-Guelma Company (Bone-Guelma et Prolongements), which owns the majority of the railways in Tunisia.
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  • GRANGEMOUTH, a police burgh and seaport of Stirlingshire, Scotland.
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  • to Wen-chow - an open seaport in Cheh-kiang province.
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  • Trst; the Roman Tergeste, q.v.), the principal seaport of Austria, 367 m.
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  • BANFF, a royal, municipal and police burgh, seaport and capital of Banffshire, Scotland.
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  • NEWRY, a seaport, market town and parliamentary borough (returning one member) of Co.
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  • ANSTRUTHER (locally pronounced Anster), a seaport of Fifeshire, Scotland.
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  • Mataro (anc. Iluro), a seaport of north-eastern Spain, in the province of Barcelona, on the Mediterranean Sea and the Barcelona-Perpignan railway.
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  • BALLYSHANNON, a seaport and market-town of Co.
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  • CALAIS, a seaport and manufacturing town of northern France, in the department of Pas-de-Calais, 18 m.
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  • COTRONE (anc. Croto, Crotona), a seaport and episcopal see on the E.
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  • FLENSBURG (Danish, Flensborg), a seaport of Germany, in the Prussian province of Schleswig-Holstein, at the head of the Flensburg Fjord, 20 m.
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  • SODERHAMN, a seaport of Sweden, in the district (tan) of Gefleborg, on an inlet of the Gulf of Bothnia, near the mouth of the Ljasne River, 183 m.
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  • B.) Olhao, a seaport of southern Portugal, in the district of Faro; 5 m.
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  • FLEETWOOD, a seaport and watering-place in the Blackpool parliamentary division of Lancashire, England, at the mouth of the Wyre, 230 m.
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  • AYR, a royal, municipal and police burgh and seaport, and county town of Ayrshire, Scotland, at the mouth of the river Ayr, 41 m.
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  • BALBRIGGAN, a market-town and seaport of Co.
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  • BANTRY, a seaport, market-town and seaside resort of Co.
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  • DUNBAR (Gaelic, "the fort on the point"), a royal, municipal and police burgh, and seaport of Haddingtonshire, Scotland.
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  • MARACAIBO (sometimes Maracaybo), a city and seaport of Venezuela and capital of the state of Zulia (formerly Maracaibo), on the west shore of the broad channel or neck which connects Lake Maracaibo with the Gulf of Venezuela, or Maracaibo, about 25 m.
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  • CEFALU (anc. Cephaloedium), a seaport and episcopal see of the province of Palermo, Sicily, 42 m.
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  • SUKHUM-KALEH, a seaport of Russian Caucasia in the government of Kutais.
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  • TARANTO (anc. Tarentum, q.v.), a seaport of Apulia, Italy, in the province of Lecce, 50 m.
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  • It is a seaport of the first rank, situated at the entrance of the river Lagan into Belfast Lough, 1121 m.
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  • CANEA, or KHANIA, the principal seaport and since 1841 the capital of Crete, finely situated on the northern coast of the island, about 25 m.
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  • ANCONA, a seaport and episcopal see of the Marches, Italy, capital of the province of Ancona, situated on the N.E.
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  • BELIZE, or Balize, the capital and principal seaport of British Honduras, on the Caribbean Sea, in 17° 29' N.
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  • LAURVIK, Larvik or Laurvig, a seaport of Norway, in Jarlsberg and Laurvik amt (county), at the head of a short fjord near the mouth of the Laagen river, 98 m.
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  • BONA (BONE), a seaport of Algeria, in 36° 53' N., 7° 46' E., on a bay of the Mediterranean, chief town of an arrondissement in the department of Constantine, 220 m.
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  • Bona is identified with the ancient Aphrodisium, the seaport of Hippo Regius or Ubbo, but it derives its name from the latter city, the ruins of which, consisting of large cisterns, now restored, and fragments of walls, are about a mile to the south of the town.
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  • CHERBOURG, a naval station, fortified town and seaport of north-western France, capital of an arrondissement in the department of Manche, on the English Channel, 232 m.
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  • NEW PLYMOUTH, a municipality and seaport on the west coast of North Island, New Zealand, capital of the provincial district of Taranaki, 258 m.
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  • The most important is the Deutsch-Ostafrikanische G esellschaft, founded in 1885, which has trading stations in each seaport, and flourishing plantations in various parts of the country.
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  • PORT GLASGOW, a municipal and police burgh and seaport of Renfrewshire, Scotland, on the southern shore of the Firth of Clyde, 204 m.
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  • ABERYSTWYTH, a municipal borough, market-town and seaport of Cardiganshire, Wales, near the confluence of the rivers Ystwyth and Rheidol, about the middle of Cardigan Bay.
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  • SOUTHAMPTON, a municipal, county, and parliamentary borough of Hampshire, England, a seaport, and county in itself, 79 m.
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  • 'BERENICE, an ancient seaport of Egypt, on the west coast of the Red Sea, in 23° 56 N., 35° 34' E.
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  • The most important towns on its banks are Ratibor, Oppeln, Brieg, Breslau, Glogau, Frankfort, Custrin and Stettin, with the seaport of Swinemiinde at its mouth.
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  • MARIUPOL, a seaport of Russia, on the north shore of the Sea of Azov, at the mouth of the Kalmius, in the government of Ekaterinoslav, 67 m.
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  • DUNGARVAN, a market town and seaport of Co.
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  • BUDE, a small seaport and watering-place in the Launceston parliamentary division of Cornwall,iEngland, on the north coast at the mouth of the river Bude.
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  • SONDERBURG, a seaport and seaside resort of Germany, in the Prussian province of Schleswig-Holstein, on the S.W.
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  • BARRY, an urban district and seaport of Glamorganshire, Wales, on the Bristol Channel, 153 m.
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  • Barry owes its seaport to the determination of a number of colliery owners to secure an alternative port to Cardiff, with an independent railway to it from the coalfields.
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  • Figueras is built at the foot of the Pyrenees, and on the northern edge of El Ampurdan, a fertile and well-irrigated plain,which produces wine, olives and rice,and derives its name from the seaport of Ampurias,.
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  • The group is situated eastward of Tasmania and Victoria, and Wellington, its capital and central seaport, is 1204 m.
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  • BO'NESS, or Borrowstounness, a municipal and police burgh and seaport of Linlithgowshire, Scotland.
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  • Blackness, on the coast farther east, was the seaport of Linlithgow till the rise of Bo'ness, but its small export trade now mainly consists of coal, bricks, tiles and lime.
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  • TERMINI IMERESE (anc. Thermae Himeraeae), a seaport town of Sicily, in the province of Palermo, 23 m.
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  • YSTAD, a seaport of Sweden on the S.
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  • COLOMBO, the capital and principal seaport of Ceylon, situated on the west coast of the island.
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  • SARPSBORG, a seaport and manufacturing town of Norway, in Smaalenene amt (county), 68 m.
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  • AVILES, or SAN NIcoLAs DE AvILEs (the Roman Flavionavia), a seaport of northern Spain, in the province of Oviedo; on the Bay of Aviles, a winding inlet of the Bay of Biscay, 24 m.
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  • Tondern was in early days a seaport, but since the reclamation of the marshes and the dredging of the Widane navigation has ceased, and vessels load and unload at Hoyer, with which the place has direct railway communication.
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  • BOSTON, a municipal and parliamentary borough and seaport of Lincolnshire, England, on the river Witham, 4 m.
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  • The completion of the harbour works, making Brussels a seaport by giving sea-going vessels access thereto, was taken in hand in 1897.
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  • of the seaport of Corinto by the Corinto-Managua railway.
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  • CARTAGENA, Or CARTHAGENA, a city, seaport, and the capital of the department of Bolivar, Colombia, South America, on the Caribbean coast, in Io 2 5' 48" N., 75° 34' W.
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  • BATAVIA, a city and seaport on the north coast of the island of Java, and the capital of all the Dutch settlements in the East.
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  • At El Kantara (the bridge) on the eastern strait, and formerly connected with the mainland by a causeway, are extensive ruins of a Roman city - probably those of Meninx, once a flourishing seaport.
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  • CHRISTIANSAND (KRISTIANSAND), a fortified seaport of Norway, the chief town of a diocese (stilt), on a fjord of the Skagerrack, 175 m.
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  • RAMSGATE, a municipal borough, watering-place, seaport and member of the Cinque Port of Sandwich, in the Isle of Thanet parliamentary division of Kent, England, 79 m.
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  • The chief towns are Algiers, the capital and principal seaport, with a population (1906), including Mustapha and other suburbs, of 154,049; Oran (100,499),' a western The figures given are not those of the communes, but of the towns proper, certain classes of persons (such as troops, lunatics, convicts) excluded from the municipal franchise not being counted.
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  • seaport and capital of the department of the same name, and Constantine (46,806), an inland town, capital of the department of Constantine.
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  • Nemours (1229) is a seaport near the Moroccan frontier, which formerly bore an Arabic name pregnant with its history - Jamaa-el-Ghazuat (" rendezvous of the pirates ").
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  • Tenes (3176) is a seaport situated about ioo m.
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  • Marshal Sylvain Charles Valee (1773-1846), who replaced him, founded Philippeville to serve as a seaport for the region of Constantine, occupied Jijelli, and at the head of the expeditionary column returned from Constantine to Algiers by the interior, passing through Setif and les Portes de fer.
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  • KING'S LYNN (LYNN or Lynn Regis), a market town, seaport and municipal and parliamentary borough of Norfolk, England, on the estuary of the Great Ouse near its outflow into the Wash.
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  • PALMA, Or PALMA DE Mallorca, the capital of the Spanish province of the Balearic Islands, the residence of a captaingeneral, an episcopal see, and a flourishing seaport, situated 135 m.
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  • PORTHCAWL, a seaport and urban district in the midparliamentary division of Glamorganshire, South Wales, 30 m.
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  • in a direct line of the seaport of Massawa.
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  • BERDYANSK, a seaport town of Russia, in the government of Taurida, on the north coast of the Sea of Azov, in 4 6 ° 45' N.
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  • The nearest seaport by rail is Dedeagatch, west of the Maritza; Enos, at the river-mouth, is the nearest by water.
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  • CAVITE, a fortified seaport, the capital of the province of Cavite, Luzon, Philippine Islands, and the seat of the principal Asiatic naval station of the United States, on a forked tongue of land in Manila Bay, 8 m.
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  • DUBLIN, a city, county of a city, parliamentary borough and seaport, and the metropolis of Ireland, in the province of Leinster.
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  • BLYTH, a market town and seaport of Northumberland, England, in the parliamentary borough of Morpeth, 9 m.
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  • Livingston, a seaport at the mouth of the Polochic (here called the Rio Dulce), was founded in 1806, and subsequently named after the author of a code of Guatemalan laws; few vestiges remain of the Spanish settlement of Sevilla la Nueva, founded in 1844, and of the English colony of Abbotsville, founded in 1825, - both near Livingston.
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  • KRONSTADT or CRONSTADT, a strongly fortified seaport town of Russia, the chief naval station of the Russian fleet in the northern seas, and the seat of the Russian admiralty.
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  • BARFLEUR, a small seaport of north-western France, overlooking the Bay of the Seine, in the department of Manche, 222 m.
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  • Of the total of tonnage entered in 1909, 30,443,695 tons represented seaport entries, the remainder entering across the land frontiers.
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  • TALCAHUANO, or Talcaguano, a seaport of the province of Concepcion, Chile, on the bay of Concepcion, 8 m.
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  • KOLBERG (or Colberg), a town of Germany, and seaport of the Prussian province of Pomerania, on the right bank of the Persante, which falls into the Baltic about a mile below the town, and at the junction of the railway lines to Belgard and Gollnow.
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  • BOSA, a seaport and episcopal see on the W.
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  • PORT SAID, a seaport of Egypt, at the northern entrance of the Suez Canal, in 31° 15' 35" N., 32° 19' 20" E., and 145 m.
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  • Goteborg), a city and seaport of Sweden, on the river GOta, 5 m.
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  • Mobile, the only seaport of the state, has a channel 30 ft.
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  • STONEHAVEN (locally Stanehive), a police burgh, seaport and county town of Kincardineshire, Scotland, 15 m.
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  • DROGHEDA, a municipal borough, seaport and market town, on the southern border of Co.
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  • CONSTANTZA (Constants), formerly known as Kustendji or Kustendje, a seaport on the Black Sea, and capital of the department of Constantza, Rumania; 140 m.
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  • It is fringed by alluvial deposits and lagoons, which are for the most part of very modern formation, for as late as the 4th or 5th centuries Aquileia was a great seaport.
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  • Rio de Janeiro is the seaport for a large area of the richest, most productive and most thickly settled parts of Brazil, including the states of Rio de Janeiro and Minas Geraes and a small part of eastern Salo Paulo.
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  • HULL (officially Kingston-upon-Hull), a city and county of a city, municipal, county and parliamentary borough, and seaport in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England, at the junction of the river Hull with the Humber, 22 m.
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  • CLONAKILTY, a seaport and market town of Co.
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  • HALMSTAD, a seaport of Sweden, chief town of the district (lain) of Halland, on the E.
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  • TORREVIEJA, a seaport of south-eastern Spain, in the province of Alicante, 3 m.
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  • PADSTOW, a small seaport and market town in the St Austell parliamentary division of Cornwall, England, on a branch of the London & South Western railway.
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  • WORKINGTON, a municipal borough, seaport and market town in the Cockermouth parliamentary division of Cumberland, England, 34 m.
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  • Antofagasta is the seaport for a railway running to Oruro, Bolivia, and is the only available outlet for the trade of the south-western departments of that republic. The smelting works for the neighbouring silver mines are located here, and a thriving trade with the inland mining towns is carried on.
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  • NYKOPING, a seaport of Sweden, chief town of the district (lain) of Sodermanland, 98 m.
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  • NORTH SHIELDS, a seaport of Northumberland, England, within the municipal and parliamentary borough of Tynemouth (q.v.
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  • CALABAR (or OLD Calabar), a seaport of West Africa in the British protectorate of Southern Nigeria, on the left bank of the Calabar river in 4° 56' N., 8° 18' E., 5 m.
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  • PWLLHELI (" salt pit," or "pool"), a municipal and contributory parliamentary borough (Carnarvon district), seaport and market-town of Carnarvonshire, North Wales, 20 m.
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  • CASABLANCA (Dar el Baida, " the white house"), a seaport on the Atlantic coast of Morocco, in 33° 27' N., 7° 46' W.
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  • FREDERICIA (FRIEDERIc1A), a seaport of Denmark, near the S.E.
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  • The new road cut through the Juniata region in the march of the army of Brigadier-General John Forbes, against Fort Duquesne in 1758, was a result of the influence of Pennsylvania, for it was considered even then a matter of great importance to the future prosperity of the province that its seaport, Philadelphia, be connected with navigation on the Ohio by the easiest line of communication that could be had wholly within its limits.
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  • CHERCHEL, a seaport of Algeria, in the arrondissement and department of Algiers, 55 m.
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  • PORTLAND, a seaport of Normanby county, Victoria, Australia, 250 m.
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  • BORGA (Finnish Porvoo), a seaport in the province of Nyland, grand duchy of Finland, situated at the entrance of the river Borga into the Gulf of Finland, about 33 m.
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  • SUAKIN, or Sawakin, a seaport of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan on the west side of the Red Sea in r9° 7' N., 37° 20' E.
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  • CASTELLAMMARE DI STABIA (anc. Stabiae), a seaport and episcopal see of Campania, Italy, in the province of Naples, 17 m.
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  • PREVEZA, or Prevesa, a seaport of Albania, European Turkey, in the vilayet of Iannina; at the entrance to the Gulf of Arta, an inlet of the Ionian Sea.
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  • PETERHEAD, a municipal and police burgh, and seaport of Aberdeenshire, the most easterly town in Scotland.
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  • A zigzag highway, regarded as a triumph of engineering, winds through the mountain passes between Cettigne and the Austrian seaport of Cattaro; and other good roads give access to the richest parts of the interior.
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  • SALERNO (anc. Salernum), a seaport and archiepiscopal see of Campania, Italy, capital of the province of Salerno, on the west coast, 33 m.
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  • Barcelona is a flourishing city and the principal seaport of Spain.
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  • KIRKCALDY (locally pronounced Kerkawdi), a royal, municipal and police burgh and seaport of Fifeshire, Scotland.
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  • ARKLOW, a seaport and market town of Co.
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  • RAPALLO, a seaport and winter resort of Liguria, Italy, in the province of Genoa.
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  • To the south again is the small seaport of Portofino (the Roman Portus Delphini) under the south-east extremity of the promontory of Portofino (2010 ft.).
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  • by rail from its seaport, Puerto Colombia.
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  • Owing to a dangerous bar at the mouth of the Magdalena the trade of the extensive territory tributary to that river, which is about 60 ho of that of the entire country, must pass in great part through Barranquilla and its seaport, making it the principal commercial centre of the republic. Savanilla was used as a seaport until about 1890, when shoals caused by drifting sands compelled a removal to Puerto Colombia, a short distance westward, where a steel pier, 4000 ft.
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  • TANGIER (locally Tanjah), a seaport of Morocco, on the Straits of Gibraltar, about 14 m.
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  • As the seaport nearest to Europe, Tangier is the town in the empire in which the effects of progress are most marked, and since the end of the 18th century it has been the diplomatic headquarters.
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  • It is the largest city and the chief seaport of the state.
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  • BREMERHAVEN, a seaport town of Germany, in the free state of Bremen, on the right bank and estuary of the Weser, at the confluence of the Geeste, 38 m.
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  • The coal has to be transported by railway via Solok to Padang (Emmahaven), a seaport on the west coast.
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  • In the midst of these divided councils the important seaport of Sluis was taken by Parma.
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  • A month before the surrender, however, another and more commodious seaport, Sluis, had fallen into the possession of the States army under Maurice, and thus the loss of Ostend was discounted.
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  • Here were situated Signia, Frusino, Fabrateria, Fregellae, Sora, Arpinum, Atina, Aquinum, Casinum and Interamna; Anxur (Terracina) was the only seaport that properly belonged to the Volscians, the coast from thence to the mouth of the Liris being included in the territory of the Aurunci, or Ausones as they were termed by Greek writers, who possessed the maritime towns of Fundi, Formiae, Caieta and Minturnae, together with Suessa in the interior, which had replaced their more ancient capital of Aurunca.
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  • AALESUND, a seaport of Norway, in Romsdal amt (county), 145 m.
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  • SUNDSVALL, a seaport of Sweden in the district (lain) of Vesternorrland, on a wide bay of the Baltic, at the north of the Selanger River, 360 m.
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  • He endeavoured to create at Ostend a seaport, capable in some measure to take the place of Antwerp, and in 1722 a Chartered Company of Ostend was erected for the purpose of trading in the East and West Indiessee Ostend).
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  • BOSCASTLE, a small seaport and watering-place in the Launceston parliamentary division of Cornwall, England, 5 m.
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  • NAKSKOV, a seaport of Denmark, in the amt (county) of Maribo, on a wide bay of the Laalands belt at the west end of the island of Laaland, 31 m.
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  • NEWQUAY, a seaport and watering-place, in the St Austell parliamentary division of Cornwall, England, 14 m.
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  • CIVITA VECCHIA, a seaport town and episcopal see of Italy, in the province of Rome, 50 m.
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  • KALMAR (CALMAR), a seaport of Sweden on the Baltic coast, chief town of the district (lain) of Kalmar, 250 m.
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  • Evpatoria; also known as Kozlov and to the Turks as Gezlev), a seaport of Russia, in the government of Taurida, on the W.
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  • Pompeii in ancient times was a prosperous seaport town situated close to the seashore, from which it is now nearly 2 m.
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  • HELSINGBORG, a seaport of Sweden in the district (ldn) of Malmohus, 35 m.
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  • OBAN, a municipal and police burgh and seaport of Argyllshire, Scotland.
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  • ILFRACOMBE, a seaport and watering-place in the Barnstaple parliamentary division of Devonshire, England, on the Bristol Channel, 225 m.
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  • LLANELLY, a market town, urban district, and seaport of Carmarthenshire, Wales, situated on the north shore of the broad estuary of the river Loughor (Llwchwr), known as Burry river, which forms an inlet of Carmarthen Bay.
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  • YOKOHAMA, a seaport of Japan on the W.
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  • DAKAR, a seaport of Senegal, and capital of French West Africa, in 14° 40' N., 17° 24' W.
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  • SANTIAGO DE CUBA, a city and seaport of Cuba, on the S.
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  • GUAYMAS, or SAN Jose De Guaymas, a seaport of Mexico, in the state of Sonora, on a small bay opening into the Gulf of California a few miles W.
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  • KINSALE, a market town and seaport of Co.
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  • CARRICKFERGUS, a seaport and watering-place of Co.
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  • FOWEY (usually pronounced Foy), a seaport and markettown in the Bodmin parliamentary division of Cornwall, England, on the Great Western railway, 25 m.
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  • DRAMMEN, a seaport of Norway, in Buskerud and JarlsbergLaurvik amter (counties), at the head of Drammen Fjord, a western arm of Christiania Fjord, 33 m.
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  • MORECAMBE, a municipal borough, watering-place and seaport in the Lancaster parliamentary division of Lancashire, England, on Morecambe Bay, 236 m.
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  • Genoa, being a natural harbour of the first rank, must have been in use as a seaport as early as navigation began in the Tyrrhenian Sea.
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  • POTI, a seaport of Russian Transcaucasia, in the government of Kutais, at the mouth of the Rion on the coast of the Black Sea, 193 m.
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  • Hitherto all business had been done in Italian, the language of a small minority living in the seaport towns.
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  • LOOE, a seaport and market town in the Bodmin parliamentary division of Cornwall, England, 17 m.
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  • BALLINA, a seaport and market-town of county Mayo, Ireland, in the north parliamentary division, on the left bank of the river Moy, with a station on the Killala branch of the Midland Great Western railway.
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  • GEFLE, a seaport of Sweden on an inlet of the Gulf of Bothnia, chief town of the district (loin) of Gefleborg, 112 m.
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  • Next in importance of the cities of Egypt and the chief seaport is Alexandria (q.v.), pop. (with Ramleh) 370,009, on the shore of the Mediterranean at the western end of the Delta.
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  • Port Said (q.v.), pop. 49,884, at the eastern end of the Delta, and at the north entrance to the Suez Canal, is the second seaport.
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  • GAETA (anc. Caietae Portus), a seaport and episcopal see of Campania, Italy, in the province of Caserta, from which it is 53 m.
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  • ESBJERG, a seaport of Denmark in the amt (county) of Ribe, 18 m.
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  • AALBORG, a city and seaport of Denmark, the seat of a bishop, and chief town of the amt (county) of its name, on the south bank of the Limfjord, which connects the North Sea and the Cattegat.
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  • The chief seaport of the district of South Arcot is Cuddalore, close to;'the site of Fort St David.
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  • FREDRIKSTAD (FREDERIKSTAD), a seaport and manufacturing town of Norway in Smaalenene amt (county), 58 m.
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  • ANTIBES, a seaport town in the French department of the Alpes-Maritimes (formerly in that of the Var, but transferred after the Alpes-Maritimes department was formed in 1860 out of the county of Nice).
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  • MARAZION, a small seaport in the St Ives parliamentary division of Cornwall, England, on the shore of Mount's Bay, 2 m.
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  • BERWICK - UPON-TWEED, a market town, seaport, municipal borough and county in itself, of England, at the mouth of the Tweed on the north bank, 339 m.
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  • Revel, formerly Kolyvan; Esthonian, Tallina and Tannilin), a fortified seaport town of Russia, capital of Esthonia, situated on a bay on the S.
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  • About the same time Lubeck and Bremen merchants settled there, and their settlement became an important seaport of the Hanseatic League.
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  • Most of the seaport towns stand upon platforms of raised beach.
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  • TORRE DEL GRECO, a seaport of Campania, Italy, in the province of Naples, 72 m.
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  • SOUTH SHIELDS, a seaport and municipal, county and parliamentary borough of Durham, England; at the mouth of the Tyne on its right bank, opposite North Shields, on a branch of the North-Eastern railway.
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  • RECIFE, or Pernambuco, a city and seaport of Brazil, capital of the state of Pernambuco, in 8° 3 S.
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  • In these disputes he usually gained something, and it was not until 1895 that he was definitely defeated in his endeavours to obtain a seaport.
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  • Korsor is an important seaport.
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  • NELSON, a seaport of New Zealand, the seat of a bishop and capital of a provincial district of the same name; at the head of Blind Bay on the northern coast of the South Island.
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  • SAVONA, a seaport and episcopal see of Liguria, Italy, in the province of Genoa, 27 m.
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  • DOVER, a seaport and municipal and parliamentary borough of Kent, England, one of the Cinque Ports, 76 m.
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  • Captain Hippon, however, also touched at Masulipatam, the chief seaport of the kings of Golconda.
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  • WHITEHAVEN, a municipal and parliamentary borough, seaport and market town of Cumberland, England, 41 m.
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  • Ambriz - the only seaport of consequence in the Congo district of the province - is at the mouth of the Loje river, about 70 m.
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  • - The principal places on the coast are Massawa, pop. about 10,000, the chief seaport of the colony, Assab, chief town of the Danakil region, to which converges the trade from Abyssinia across the Aussa country, and Zula, identified with the ancient Adulis.
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  • DARTMOUTH, a seaport, market town, and municipal borough in the Torquay parliamentary division of Devonshire, England, 27 m.
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  • Probably owing its origin to Saxon invaders, Dartmouth (Darentamuthan, Dertemue) was a seaport of importance when Earl Beorn was buried in its church in 1049.
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  • from Chemulpo, its seaport, and 4 from Mapu, its river-port.
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  • AUGUSTA, a seaport of the province of Syracuse, Sicily, 19 m.
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  • BRUNSBUTTEL, a seaport town of Germany, in the Prussian province of Schleswig-Holstein, on the N.
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  • PORTSMOUTH, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough, and seaport of Hampshire, England, 74 m.
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  • The chief towns are Cheribon, a seaport and capital of the residency, the seaport of Indramaya, Palimanan, Majalengka, Kuningan and Chiamis.
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  • SURABAYA (Dutch Soerabaja), a seaport of Java, in the eastern division of the island, on the narrow Surabaya strait, which separates the island of Madura from Java, and at the mouth of the Kali Mas River.
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  • ENKHUIZEN, a seaport of Holland in the province of North Holland, on the Zuider Zee, and a railway terminus, i 12 m.
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  • VARNA, a fortress, seaport, departmental capital and episcopal city of Bulgaria; on the Bay of Varna, an inlet of the Black Sea, in 43° 12' N.
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  • ALCANTARA, a small seaport of Brazil, in the state of Maranhao, on the W.
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  • WOLLONGONG, a seaport of Camden county, New South Wales, Australia, 49 m.
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  • MEHEMET ALI (1769-1849), pasha and afterwards viceroy of Egypt, was born at Kavala, a small seaport on the frontier of Thrace and Macedonia.
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  • 'DANZIG, a strong maritime fortress and seaport of Germany, capital of the province of West Prussia, on the left bank of the western arm of the Vistula, 4 m.
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  • CROMARTY, a police burgh and seaport of the county of Ross and Cromarty, Scotland.
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  • ALGECIRAS, or Algeziras, a seaport of southern Spain in the province of Cadiz, 6 m.
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  • SAFFI, or AsFI, a seaport on the west coast of Morocco, in 32° 20' N.
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  • BARI (anc. Barium), a seaport and archiepiscopal see of Apulia, Italy, capital of the province of Bari, situated on a small peninsula projecting into the Adriatic, 69 m.
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  • YALTA, a seaport of Russia, in the government of Taurida, on the S.
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  • WHITBY, a seaport, watering-place and market town in the Whitby parliamentary division of the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 245 m.
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  • POPULONIUM (Etruscan Pupluna), an ancient seaport town of Etruria, Italy, at the north end of the peninsular of Monte Massoncello, at the south end of which is situated the town of Piombino.
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  • The leading cities of Finland are: Helsingfors, capital of the grand-duchy and of the province (Ian) of Nyland, principal seaport (111,654 inhabitants); Abo, capital of the Abo-BjOrneborg province and ancient capital of Finland (42,639); Tammerfors, the leading manufacturing town of the grand-duchy (40,261); Viborg, chief town of province of same name, important seaport (34,672); Ulea.- borg, capital of province (1 7,737); Vasa, or Nikolaistad, capital of Vasa Ian (18,028); Bjorneborg (16,053); Kuopio, capital of province (13,519); and Tavastehus, capital of province of the same name (5545).
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  • YOUGHAL (pronounced Yawl), a seaport, market town and watering-place of county Cork, Ireland, on the W.
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  • Arundel was formerly a thriving seaport, and in 1813 was connected by canal with London.
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  • By a system of canals which connect the upper Volga with the Neva, the commercial mouth of the Volga has been transferred, so to speak, from the Caspian to the Baltic, thus making St Petersburg, the capital and chief seaport of Russia, the chief port of the Volga basin as well.
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  • BARNSTABLE, a seaport township and the county-seat of the county of the same name, in Massachusetts, U.S.A. Pop. (1900) 4364, of whom 391 were foreign-born; (1905, state census) 4336.
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  • POZZUOLI (anc. Puteoli, q.v.), a seaport and episcopal see of Campania, Italy, in the province of Naples, 71 m.
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  • TRONDHJEM, or Throndhjem (sometimes written in the German form Drontheim), a city and seaport of Norway, chief town of the stift (diocese) of Trondhjem and the amt (county) of South Trondhjem, 384 m.
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  • PORT MAHON, or Mahon (Spanish Puerto Mahon), the capital and principal seaport of Minorca, in the Spanish province of the Balearic Islands.
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  • LA CALLE, a seaport of Algeria, in the arrondissement of Bona, department of Constantine, 56 m.
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  • The Assam-Bengal railway runs from the seaport of Chittagong to the Surma valley, and thence across the hills to Dibrugarh, at the head of the Brahmaputra valley, with a branch to Gauhati lower down the Brahmaputra.
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  • The seaport towns are more or less decayed; they include Stavoren (820), Hindeloopen (1030), Workum (3428), Harlingen and Makkum (2456).
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  • Rapidly rising into importance as a seaport, Oran was taken and retaken, pillaged and rebuilt, by the various conquerors of northern Africa.
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  • SEAHAM HARBOUR, a seaport and urban district, in the South-eastern parliamentary division of Durham, England, 6 m.
    0
    0
  • BALLYCASTLE, a seaport and watering-place on the north coast of Co.
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  • TIMARU, a seaport of Geraldine county, New Zealand, on the E.
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  • The problems to be solved were the frontier difficulty with Argentina, the question of the possession of Tacna and Arica with Peru, and the necessity of fulfilling the obligation contracted with Bolivia to give that country a seaport on the Pacific coast.
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  • By this treaty Bolivia ceded all claims to a seaport and strip of the coast, on condition that Chile constructed at her own charges a railway to Lapaz from the port of Arica, giving at the same time to Bolivia free transit across Chilean territory to the sea.
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  • AGUILAS, a seaport of south-eastern Spain, in the province of Murcia, on the Mediterranean Sea, at the terminus of a railway from Huercal-Overa.
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  • CHITTAGONG, a seaport of British India, giving its name to a district and two divisions of Eastern Bengal and Assam.
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  • NEWCASTLE, a seaport of Northumberland county, New South Wales, Australia, at the mouth of the Hunter river, 102 m.
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  • BIRKENHEAD, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough, and seaport of Cheshire, England, on the river Mersey, 1 9 5 m.
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  • 'BENGAZI (anc. Hesperides-Berenice), a seaport on the north coast of Africa, capital of the sanjak of Bengazi or Barca, formerly in the vilayet of Tripoli, but, since 1875, dependent directly on the ministry of the interior at Constantinople.
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  • With the rest of the crew, Arago was taken to Rosas, and imprisoned first in a windmill, and afterwards in the fortress of that seaport, until the town fell into the hands of the French, when the prisoners were transferred to Palamos.
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  • CHI -FU, Chefoo, or YEN-T ` AI (as it is called by the natives), a seaport of northern China, on the southern coast of the Gulf of Chih-li, in the province of Shan-tung, near the mouth of the Yi-ho, about 30 m.
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  • Bulwer Lytton, then colonial secretary in the second Derby administration, he wrote (November 19, 1858): When the policy was adopted of dividing South Africa into many states, bound together by no ties of union, it was thought that the mother country derived no real benefit from the possession of this part of the African continent, except in holding the seaport of Simon's Bay....
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  • Neither the Portuguese nor the British claims seemed of much importance until the rise of the South African republic. Anxious for a seaport, the Transvaal Boers -in turn laid claim to Delagoa Bay.
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  • He was even willing to see the Transvaal obtain a seaport (at Kosi Bay, in Amatongaland) if in return it would join the customs union.
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  • WARRNAMBOOL, a seaport of Villiers county, Victoria, Australia, 166 m.
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  • GALWAY, a seaport, parliamentary borough and the county town of county Galway, Ireland, on the north shore of Galway Bay, and on the main line of the Midland Great Western railway.
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  • LITTLEHAMPTON, a seaport and watering-place in the Chichester parliamentary division of Sussex, England, at the mouth of the Arun, 62 m.
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  • GREYMOUTH, a seaport of New Zealand, the principal port on the west coast of South Island, in Grey county.
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    0
  • The chief towns of Portugal are Lisbon (pop. 1900, 356,009), the capital and principal seaport; Oporto (167,955), the capital of the northern provinces and, after Lisbon, the most important centre of trade; the seaports of Setubal (22,074), Ilhavo (12,617), Povoa de Varzim (12,623), Tavira (12,175), Faro (11,789),(11,789), Ovar (10,462), Olhao (10,009) Vianna do Castello (io,000), Aveiro (9975), Lagos (8291), Leixoes (7690) and Figueira da Foz (6221); and the inland cities or towns of Braga (24,202), Louie (22,478), Coimbra (18,144), Evora (16,020), Covilha (15,469), Elvas (13,981), Portalegre (11,820), Palmella (11,478), Torres Novas (10,746), Silves (9687), Lamego (9471), Guimaraes (9104), Beja (8885), Santarem (8628),(8628), Vizeu (8057), Estremoz (7920), Monchique (7345), Castello Branco (7288), Abrantes (7255), Torres Vedras (6900), Thomar (6888), Villa Real (6716), Chaves (6388), Guarda (6124), Cintra (5914), Braganza (5535), Mafra (4769), Leiria (4459), Batalha (3858), Almeida (2330), Alcobaga (2309), Bussaco (1661).
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  • Its name (Portucalia, Terra portucalensis) was derived from the little seaport of Portus Cale or Villa Nova de Gaia, now a suburb of Oporto, at the mouth of the Douro.
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  • Thence Sebastian sought to proceed overland to the seaport of El Araish, despite the advice of his ally and of others who knew the country.
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  • MONOPOLI, a seaport town and episcopal see of Apulia, Italy, in the province of Bari, from which it is 25 m.
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  • SAN' 'FRANCISCO, the chief seaport and the metropolis of California and the Pacific Coast, the tenth city in population (1910) of the United States, and the largest and most important city W.
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  • Having no sea-coast, Bolivia has no seaport except what may be granted in usufruct by Chile.
    0
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  • On the 23rd of May 1895 further treaties of peace and commerce were signed with Chile, but the provisions with regard to the cession of a seaport to Bolivia still remained unfulfilled.
    0
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  • A treaty was accordingly ratified in 1905, which was in many ways advantageous to Bolivia, though the republic was compelled to cede to Chile the maritime provinces occupied by the latter power since the war of 1881, and to do without a seaport.
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  • MUKDISHU (Magodoxo), a seaport of Italian Somaliland, East Africa, in 2° 1' N., 45° 24' E.
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  • MEDEMBLIK, a seaport of Holland, on the Zuider Zee, the terminus of a branch railway from Hoorn, '02 m.
    0
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  • At a seaport he has certain duties to perform in connexion with the navy.
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  • SWANSEA, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough, market town, and seaport of Glamorganshire, South Wales, finely situated in an angle between lofty hills, on the river Taw& or Tawy near its mouth in Swansea Bay, a beautiful recess of the Bristol Channel, 201 m.
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  • MOGADOR (Es-Sueira), the most southern seaport on the Atlantic coast of Morocco, in 31° 50' N., 9° 20' W., the capital of the province of Haha.
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  • HOORN, a seaport in the province of North Holland, Holland, on a bay of the Zuider Zee called the Hoornerhop, and a junction station 231 m.
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  • PIOMBINO, a seaport of Tuscany, Italy, in the province of Pisa, 8 m.
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  • Industrial pursuits, except in a few seaport towns, which are rather French than Breton, hate hitherto received but little attention.
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  • of Tamatave, the principal seaport of the island, with which it is connected by railway, and for about 60 m.
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  • DUMBARTON, a royal, municipal and police burgh, seaport, and county town of Dumbartonshire, Scotland, situated on the river Leven, near its confluence with the Clyde, '5 1 1; m.
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  • STETTIN, a seaport of Germany, capital of the Prussian province of Pomerania, on the Oder, 17 m.
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  • ROSTOV-ON-THE-DON, a seaport of Russia, in the territory of the Don Cossacks, well situated on the high right bank of the Don, 13 m.
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  • Owing to its situation on the navigable river Don and at the junction of three railways, radiating to north-western Russia, Caucasia and the Volga respectively, Rostov has become the chief seaport of south-eastern Russia, being second in importance on the Black Sea to Odessa only.
    0
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  • It appears that, if not actually a seaport, it was at least nearer the Sound than now.
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  • Phoebe of Cenchreae, the seaport of Corinth, would also be the bearer of the epistle (xvi.
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  • PORT ELIZABETH, a seaport of the Cape province, South Africa, in Algoa Bay, by which name the port is often designated.
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  • HAUGESUND, a seaport of Norway in Stavanger amt (county), on the west coast, 34 m.
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  • Ria-Lin), a seaport of Russia, 366 m.
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  • THEODOSIA, formerly Kaffa, a seaport and watering-place of South Russia, on the east coast of the Crimea, 66 m.
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  • BARLETTA (anc. Barduli), a seaport town and episcopal see of Apulia, Italy, on the E.S.E.
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  • The former considerable fishing and coasting trade was ruined by the eruption of Krakatoa in 1883, a large stretch of coast line and the seaport towns of Charingin and Anjer being destroyed by the inundation.
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  • MARYPORT, a market town and seaport in the Cockermouth parliamentary division of Cumberland, England, 25 m.
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  • TERRANOVA PAUSANIA, a seaport of Sardinia, in the province of Sassari, situated on the E.
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  • CAYENNE, a seaport and the capital of French Guiana, on the N.W.
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  • CORK, a city, county of a city, parliamentary and municipal borough and seaport of Co.
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  • ARENDAL, a seaport of Norway, in Nedenaes amt (county), on the south coast, 46 m.
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  • GREENOCK, a municipal and police burgh and seaport of Renfrewshire, Scotland, on the southern shore of the Firth of Clyde, 23 m.
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  • COWES, a seaport and watering-place in the Isle of Wight, England, 12 m.
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  • ORTIGUEIRA, a seaport of north-western Spain, in the province of Corunna; on the northern slope of the Sierra de la Faladoira, on the river Nera and on the eastern shore of the Rfa de Santa Marta - a winding, rock-bound and much indented inlet of the Bay of 'Biscay, between Capes Ortegal and Vares, the northernmost headlands of the Peninsula.
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  • VIGO, a seaport and naval station of north-western Spain, in the province of Pontevedra; on Vigo Bay (Ria de Vigo) and on a branch of the railway from Tuy to Corunna.
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  • The Lancashire coal-field, and the portion of the bounding plain between it and the seaport of Liverpool, contain a population greater than that borne by any equal area in the country, the county of London and its surroundings not excepted.
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  • DURBAN, the principal seaport and largest city of Natal, South Africa, the harbour being known as Port Natal, in 29° 52' 48" S.
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  • It was important as the nearest seaport to the rich districts of south-west Phrygia.
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  • ROVIGNO, a seaport of Austria, in Istria, 75 m.
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  • KARLSKRONA [CARLSCRONA,] a seaport of Sweden, on the Baltic coast, chief town of the district (loin) of Blekinge, and headquarters of the Swedish navy.
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  • Under its ancient name of Urci, Almeria was one of the chief Spanish harbours after the final conquest of Spain by the Romans in 19 B.C. It reached the summit of its prosperity in the middle ages, as the foremost seaport of the Moorish kingdom of Granada.
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  • The capital Auxume and the seaport Adulis were then the chief centres of the trade with the interior of Africa in gold dust, ivory, leather, aromatics, &c. At Axum, the site of the ancient capital, many vestiges of its former greatness still exist; and the ruins of Adulis, which was once a seaport on the bay of Annesley, are now about 4 m.
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  • TEMRYUK, a seaport of Russia, in northern Caucasia, and in the government of Kuban, on the Sea of Azov, 81 m.
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  • The place is now a growing seaport for the export of grain, and has many flour-mills.
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  • LANDSKRONA, a seaport of Sweden, on the east side of the Sound, 5 m.
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  • After the Conquest it became a seaport of some consequence and although now, owing to the alteration of the coast, it stands nearly 3 m.
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  • Bengal is well supplied with railways, which naturally have the seaport of Calcutta as the centre of the system.
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  • by rail of the seaport of Kotonu, and has a population of about 15,000.
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  • BOMBAY CITY, the capital of Bombay Presidency, and the chief seaport of western India, situated in 18° 55' N.
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  • MIDDLESBROUGH, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough and seaport in the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 2382 m.
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  • KERCH, or Kertch, a seaport of S.
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  • KAVALA, or Cavalla, a walled town and seaport of European Turkey in the vilayet of Salonica, on the Bay of Kavala, an inlet of the Aegean Sea.
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  • NARVIK or Victoriahavn, a seaport on the Ofoten Fjord of the north-west coast of Norway, in Nordland amt (county), 68° 30' N.
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  • Barranquilla, the principal port of the republic, is situated on the Magdalena, and its seaport, or landing-place, is Puerto Colombia at the inner end of Savanilla Bay, where a steel pier 4000 ft.
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  • ARDROSSAN, a seaport, burgh of barony, and police burgh of Ayrshire, Scotland, 32 m.
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  • Port Nolloth is the seaport for the Namaqualand copper mines, whose headquarters are at O'okiep (2106).
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  • Boudin the elder now established himself as stationer and frame-maker; this time in the greater seaport town of Havre; and Eugene helped in the little business, and, in stolen hours, produced certain drawings.
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  • seaport.
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  • The capital of the government is Uleaborg, a seaport on the Gulf of Bothnia, now connected by railway with Helsingfors (49 8 m .); pop. (1904), 17,737.
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  • HARLINGEN, a seaport in the province of Friesland, Holland, on the Zuider Zee, and the terminus of the railway and canal from Leeuwarden (15z m.
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  • Harlingen has become the most considerable seaport of Friesland since the construction of the large outer harbour in 1870-1877, and in addition to railway and steamship connexion with Bremen, Amsterdam, and the southern provinces there are regular sailings to Hull and London.
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  • ABERDEEN, a royal burgh, city and county of a city, capital of Aberdeenshire, and chief seaport in the north of Scotland.
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  • LEITH, a municipal and police burgh, and seaport, county of Midlothian, Scotland.
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  • BALTIMORE, a city and seaport, and the metropolis of Maryland, U.S.A., the sixth city in population in the United States.
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  • POOLE, a municipal borough, county in itself, market town and seaport in the eastern parliamentary division of Dorsetshire, England, 1132 m.
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  • BRINDISI (anc. Brundisiuni, q.v.), a seaport town and archiepiscopal see of Apulia, Italy, in the province of Lecce, 24 m.
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  • They desired also to annex the coast lands to its east and thus obtain - at Kosi Bay - a seaport of their own.
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  • GEELONG, a seaport of Grant county, Victoria, Australia, situated on an extensive land-locked arm of Port Phillip known as Corio Bay, 45 m.
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  • SKIEN, a seaport of southern Norway, in Bratsberg amt (county), on the river Skien, 5 m.
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  • Their original tactics were merely to land suddenly near some thriving seaport, or rich monastery, to sack it, and to take to the water again before the local militia could turn out in force against them.
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  • SWANAGE, a watering-place and seaport in the eastern parliamentary division of Dorsetshire, England, 9 m.
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  • At a very early time, however, it seems to have been of greater note, being the seaport of the plain in which Argos and Mycenae are situated, and several tombs of the Mycenaean age have been found.
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  • WATERFORD, a city, county of a city, parliamentary borough, seaport, and the chief town of Co.
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  • HELDER, a seaport town at the northern extremity of the province of North Holland, in the kingdom of Holland, 51 m.
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  • Gelibolu, anc. KaXX(IroXis), a seaport and city of European Turkey, in the vilayet of Adrianople; at the north-western extremity of the Dardanelles, on a narrow peninsula 132 m.
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  • SAN' 'SEBASTIAN (Basque Iruchulo), a seaport and the capital of the Spanish province of Guipuzcoa, on the Bay of Biscay, and on the Northern railway from Madrid to France.
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  • Odessa is the seaport for the basins of two great rivers of Russia, the Dnieper, with its tributary the Bug, and the Dniester (20 m.
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  • Commercially the city is the chief seaport of Russia for exports, which in favourable years are twice as high as those of St Petersburg, while as regards the value of the imports Odessa is second only to the northern capital.
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  • In 1803 Odessa became the chief town of a separate municipal district or captaincy, the first captain being Armand, duc de Richelieu, who did very much for the development of the young city and its improvement as a seaport.
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  • LLANES, a seaport of northern Spain, in the province of Oviedo, on the river Carrocedo and the Bay of Biscay.
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  • They failed in an attempt on the little seaport of Granville and in another upon Angers.
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  • The transportation of the wheat from the fields of the northwest to the seaport is a business of tremendous magnitude.
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  • NEWTON ABBOT, a market town and seaport in the Ashburton parliamentary division of Devonshire, England, 20 m.
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  • PHILIPPEVILLE, a seaport of Algeria, chief town of an arrondissement in the department of Constantine, and 54 m.
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  • An English factory was erected on the lower Dvina soon after that date, and in 1584 a fort was built, around which the town grew up. Archangel was for long the only seaport of Russia (or Muscovy).
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  • BARNSTAPLE, a seaport, market town and municipal borough, in the Barnstaple parliamentary division of Devonshire, England, on the river Taw, near the north coast.
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  • HERNOSAND, a seaport of Sweden, chief town of the district (bin) of Vesternorrland on the Gulf of Bothnia.
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  • KILRUSH, a seaport and watering-place of county Clare, Ireland, in the west parliamentary division, on the north shore of the Shannon estuary 45 m.
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  • The only seaport of importance in the county, it has a considerable export trade in peat fuel, extensive fisheries, and flagstone quarries; while general fairs, horse fairs and annual agricultural shows are held.
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  • WISMAR, a seaport town of Germany, in the grand duchy of Mecklenburg-Schwerin, situated on the Bay of Wismar, one of the best harbours on the Baltic, 20 m.
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  • CEUTA (Arabic Sebta), a Spanish military and convict station and seaport on the north coast of Morocco, in 35° 54' N., 5° 18' W.
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  • Tournai, Maastricht, Breda, Bruges and Ghent opened their gates, and finally he laid siege to the great seaport of Antwerp. The town was open to the sea, was strongly fortified, and was defended with resolute determination and courage by the citizens.
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  • QUEENSTOWN (formerly [[Cove Of Cork]]), a seaport, wateringplace, and naval station of county Cork, Ireland, picturesquely situated on the south side of Great Island, on the slope of an eminence rising abruptly above Cork Harbour.
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  • CORINTO, a seaport on the Pacific coast of Nicaragua, in the department of Chinandega, built on the small island of Asserradores or Corinto, at the entrance to Realejo Bay, 65 m.
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  • Coffee, gold, mahogany, rubber and cattle are largely exported; and more than half the foreign trade of Nicaragua passes through this port, which has completely superseded the roadstead of Realejo, now partly filled with sandbanks, but from 1550 to 1850 the principal seaport of the country.
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  • ARBROATH, or Aberbrothock, a royal, municipal and police burgh, and seaport of Forfarshire, Scotland.
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  • from its seaport, Casilda, which lies due south.
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  • BOULOGNE-SUR-MER, a fortified seaport of northern France and chief town of an arrondissement in Pas-de-Calais, situated on the shore of the English Channel at the mouth of the river Liane, 157 m.
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  • In the extent and value of its fisheries Boulogne is exceeded by no seaport in France.
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  • GREENORE, a seaport and watering-place of county Louth, Ireland, beautifully situated at the north of Carlingford Lough on its western shore.
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  • The Scandinavian settlements were almost wholly confined to the seaport towns, and except Dublin included none of the surrounding territory.
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  • The capital, Antananarivo (pop. 69,000), in the highlands of Imerina, and Tamatave (pop. 4600), on the east coast and the chief seaport, are separately described.
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  • DEDEAGATCH, a seaport of European Turkey, in the vilayet of Adrianople, io m.
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  • HEYSHAM, a seaport in the Lancaster parliamentary division of Lancashire, England, on the south shore of Morecambe Bay, served by the Midland railway.
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  • Patrai), the chief fortified seaport town on the west coast of Greece, and chief town of the province of Achaea and Elis, on a gulf of the same name, 70 m.
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  • Fiume is the only seaport of Hungary, with which country it was connected, in 1809, by the Maria Louisa road, through Karlstadt.
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  • from its seaport, Gythium - made it invulnerable to a maritime attack.
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  • Vintimille, anc. Album Intimilium or Albintimilium), a frontier fortress, seaport and episcopal see of Liguria, Italy, in the province of Porto Maurizio, 94 m.
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  • HOLYHEAD (Caergybi, the fort of Cybi, the saint mentioned by Matthew Arnold as meeting St Seiriol of Penmon, Anglesey), a seaport and market-town of Anglesey, N.
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  • Gijon, a seaport of northern Spain, in the province of Oviedo; on the Bay of Biscay, and at the terminus of railways from Aviles, Oviedo and Langreo.
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  • (2) The chief town of the vilayet (anc. Berytus), the most important seaport town in Syria, situated on the south side of St George's Bay, on rising ground at the foot of Lebanon.
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  • The two most remarkable are the Pass of Pjares, across which winds the railway from Leon to Oviedo and the seaport of Gijn, and that of Reinosa leading down to the deep valley of the Besaya, and crossed by the railway from Valladolid to Santander.
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  • This line shortened the distance from Khartum to the nearest seaport by nearly r000 m., and by reducing the cost of carriage of merchandise enabled Sudan produce to find a profitable outlet in the markets of the world.
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  • ANNAPOLIS, a city and seaport of Maryland, U.S.A., the capital of the state, the county seat of Anne Arundel county, and the seat of the United States Naval Academy; situated on the Severn river about 2 m.
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  • Helsingor), a seaport of Denmark in the amt (county) of Frederiksborg, on the east coast of the island of Zealand, 28 m.
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  • NOVOROSSIYSK, a seaport town of S.
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  • HELSINGFORS (Finnish Helsinki), a seaport and the capital of Finland and of the province of Nyland, centre of the administrative, scientific, educational and industrial life of Finland.
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  • BATUM, a seaport of Russian Transcaucasia, in the government of and 90 m.
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  • KILLYBEGS, a seaport and market town of county Donegal, Ireland, in the south parliamentary division, on the north coast on Donegal Bay, the terminus of the Donegal railway.
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  • HORTEN, a seaport of Norway, in Jarlsberg-Laurvik amt (county), beautifully situated on the west bank of the Christiania Fjord, opposite Moss, 38 m.
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  • THAMES, a seaport and gold-mining centre in North Island, New Zealand, in the county and at the mouth of the river of its name, on the Firth of Thames, a deep inlet of the Hauraki Gulf of the east coast.
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  • - Salonica is the principal Aegean seaport of the Balkan Peninsula, the centre of the import trade of all Macedonia and two-thirds of Albania, and the natural port of shipment for the products of an even larger area.
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  • Zante, capital of the island, is a considerable seaport on the east side, with a population in 1907 of 13,501.
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  • ADEN, a seaport and territory in Arabia, politically part of British India, under the governor of Bombay.
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  • The seaport is situated in 12° 45' N.
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  • The seaport of Aden is strongly fortified.
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  • AARHUS, a seaport and bishop's see of Denmark, on the east coast of Jutland, of which it is the principal port; the second largest town in the kingdom, and capital of the amt (county) of Aarhus.
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  • Rangoon, from being a comparatively insignificant place, has within less than half a century risen to be the third seaport in British India, being surpassed only by Calcutta and Bombay in the volume of its trade.
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  • MALMO, a seaport of Sweden, chief town of the district (lfin) of Malmohus, on a small bay of the Sound, 384 m.
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  • BIDEFORD, a seaport, market town and municipal borough in the Barnstaple parliamentary division of Devonshire, England, 84 m.
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  • NYKJOBING, a seaport of Denmark, in the amt (county) of Maribo, on the west shore of the island of Falster, 94 m.
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  • Falmouth is a bustling seaport with plenty of restaurants, shops, Art theater, Castle and the National Maritime Museum.
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  • His readings also state that Houston will also become a Major seaport.
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  • Ancient Edom also had a major seaport near Aqaba for trade along the Red Sea.
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  • seaport on southern coast of Cornwall.
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  • Castle Rising was once a thriving seaport, and pictures from the 18th century show that the Castle was still accessible by sea.
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  • Valencia Just inland from Spain's most busy seaport are the fruit groves of Valencia.
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  • Located along the River Lee along the South Coast of Ireland Cork is a major Irish seaport.
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  • Stop off at Blue Anchor Bay for a swim or at the ancient seaport of Watchet to hunt for fossils.
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  • Time or anything there's marsh inc's active seaport of fremantle where such accidents.
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  • Bristol has been an important English seaport for more than a thousand years.
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  • seaport town on the Isle of Wight, an island due south of the major southern English port of Southampton.
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  • seaport city of Ningbo, will open in September this year.
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  • seaport security legislation that in my view does not go far enough; our ports remain vulnerable.
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  • seaport transfers from any UK port.
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  • Next to the texas seaport they gave me through a broken.
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  • A superb reconstruction of an 18th century seaport which is also home to the oldest warship afloat in the UK.
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