In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- The survey team rediscovered the earthworks, reviving the possibility that a 16th century fort may still exist on the Norfolk coast.
- Walk along the path enclosed by old metal railings, through a metal kissing gate then head straight up the hillside to reach a tumbledown wall and the earthworks of Bank Slack.
- The earthworks of the Neolithic henge comprise a 2 m. high bank with a 2 m. deep ditch.
- The castle dates back to c 1180, but is also thought to incorporate earlier Anglo-Saxon earthworks.
- The more powerful it was, the longer and heavier the trains it could pull, but the more substantial its rails and earthworks had to be to carry it.
- The massive earthworks, 15 m. thick, still stand to a height of 3 m. and are pierced by three original entrances.
- Some 1400 kilometres of earthworks need to be completed before it can take the ballast, sleepers and rails.
- On opposite sides of the Manawapou River mouth the earthworks of Thacker's and Inman's redoubts can also still be seen and just south of the town the Okautiro redoubt.
- By his time only some of the earthworks, and the outer defence that was part of the city wall, survived.
- Up on the hill, the Americans pulled back, abandoning the earthworks and the Breed's Hill Fort to the oncoming attack.
- It is not known whether there were similar earthworks around the southern settlements; archaeology has failed to find clear evidence of such.
- They are also reminiscent of ancient earthworks by Native American cultures, making each timeless regardless of their temporary nature.
- In the most Belgicized areas, hill forts tended to give way to large settlements on lower ground, sometimes with their approaches defended by great running earthworks.
- Studies show the crabs can also cause serious damage by burrowing into banks and earthworks along rivers.
- When the massive inner earthworks were added, with only two entrances, they enclosed an arena separated from the outside world by an imposing barrier.
- Most of these sites survive not as impressive ruins, but as the grassed-over remains of slumped earthworks formerly supporting timber structures.
- Great care was taken as the board envisaged disastrous results if the earthworks collapsed and released a wall of water upon New Plymouth.
- Approximately twelve thousand men lived in huts, and an outer and inner line of defensive earthworks were built.
- In many other cases, evidence of masonry features or earthworks allows us to appreciate that the structures of urban castles embodied the architecture of authority.
- Nineteenth century map-makers had a feeling there was something more to the area when they spotted the remains of Iron Age earthworks during an Ordnance Survey expedition.
2(work)trabajos de preparación del terreno masculine
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