transalpine


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Related to transalpine: Transalpine Gaul
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Synonyms for transalpine

one living on or coming from the other side of the Alps from Italy

Related Words

on or relating to or characteristic of the region or peoples beyond the Alps from Italy (or north of the Alps)

References in periodicals archive ?
The 42-year-old, from Cardiff Bay, plans to use his money to enter the Gore-Tex Transalpine adventure race, an eight-day fundraising challenge covering 320km across the Alps.
aspx) TransAlpine train from Christchurch to Greymouth.
Transalpine colonisation and partial phylogeographic erosion by dispersal in the common vole Microtus arvalis.
It is the music of a transalpine Europe recovering after many decades when north-south contacts declined to an all-time low, when the crucial port of Marseille was acquiring new buildings of only the lowest quality, when Bede regarded a few grains of pepper as a luxury and when the evidence of wrecks in the Western Mediterranean (for what it may be worth) dwindles to almost nothing and suggests a largely empty sea.
Mangan, Samuel Ferguson, and William Ailingham in favor of the exaltation of the poet James Henry: solid Trinity College, Dublin alumni and TransAlpine classical scholar.
Revolving around lies, lost ladies and locomotives, the story focuses on a cosmopolitan collection of eccentrics en route to London aboard the transalpine express.
The technology that has enabled the construction of the transalpine Gotthard Base Tunnel, designed to solve Europe's biggest traffic congestion problem.
However, like other transalpine artists, and like Annibale Carracci and his Bolognese pupils, Vouet usually translated nature into art with the aid of a transitional phase of drawing.
In a letter to Guy Hickok written about the time A Farewell to Arms was being prepared for publication (9 January 1929), Hemingway referred to the novel as a "long tale of transalpine fornication including the entire war in Italy.
In the Transalpine oil line, 35 million tons of raw oil are transported per year from the oil harbor Triest over the main ridge of the Alps to Southern German refineries.
Once the focus shifts to a transalpine perspective, a series of individual peoples is presented instead: Swabians, Franconians, Bavarians, and Saxons, each with their own discrete identities and myths of origin.
The Transalpine Redemptorists on Papa Stronsay in Orkney divided in a row over religious direction.
13) Speaking as well as reading Italian, the Marshes were devotees of present-day Italy, not merely of storied antiquity, unlike their English friends Elizabeth Barrett and Robert Browning; the Brownings shared the typical transalpine literary sojourner's view of contemporary Italians as "degraded," "demoralized," and "culturally backward," and consorted with few Italians other than servitors in the sheltered Anglo-American circle of Florence.
The Bernina line, finished in 1910, added another 144 bridges along with 42 tunnels and is one of the highest and steepest transalpine railways.
This does, however, not deny the brutallty of Caesar's conquest, or ignore, for example, the exploitation of the Transalpine (later Narbonnaise) province by Roman senators during the later second and first centuries BC.