Housing Units (2000): 2952
Land area (2000): 4.716710 sq. miles (12.216223 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 4.716710 sq. miles (12.216223 sq. km)
FIPS code: 06480
Located within: New Mexico (NM), FIPS 35
Location: 34.665587 N, 106.776225 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Beleń is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Zapolice, within Zduńska Wola County, Łódź Voivodeship, in central Poland. It lies approximately north-west of Zapolice, south-west of Zduńska Wola, and south-west of the regional capital Łódź.
Belen is the southern terminus of the New Mexico Rail Runner Express commuter rail line, located in the center of the town of Belen, New Mexico, near the intersection of Reinken Avenue and Wisconsin Street. It serves residents of Belen and surrounding communities in Valencia County, New Mexico. The station began service on February 2, 2007, as the fifth station on the line.
Passengers can connect to shuttles serving Belen, Rio Communities, and Socorro. The station has free parking, with 220 spaces.
Each of the Rail Runner stations contains an icon to express each community's identity. The icon representing this station is the Harvey House in Belen, which is within walking distance of the station.
Belén is the seventh canton in the province of Heredia in Costa Rica. The canton covers an area of 12.15 km², and has a population of 21,085. The capital city of the canton is San Antonio. The area is well known locally for its inland chalk cliffs.
The compact canton is on the western side of the General Cañas Freeway (Autopista General Cañas) midway between the national capital city of San José and the Juan Santamaría International Airport.
Belén (Aroma) is a small town in Bolivia. In 2010 it had an estimated population of 643.
Belén (Potosí) is a village in Bolivia. In 2010 it had an estimated population of 149.
Usage examples of "belen".
Ten Belen had said to them, “I want to go out there and kill some of those thieves and bring home slaves,” which seemed a good plan to them.
Bela ten Belen ran after her, took her by the hair, and cut her throat to silence her screaming.
The girl Bela ten Belen carried hung like a stone on his back and never made any sound.
Ten Belen said nothing, but took out the long lace from one of his sandals and tied one end around the neck of the little girl he had taken and the other end around his own wrist.
Ten Belen leapt up and went round to the others, fearing Bedh had killed them in their sleep, but they had their swords, and were sleeping soundly.
Ten Belen, however, was so disturbed that he said sharply, “Dirt does not go to the Sky City.
And Bela ten Belen joked about his own luck in catching two fish on one hook, telling how the girl had followed them of her own will to be with her sister.
When the opportunity arose, he traded two of his own house-slaves for Bedh and made him overseer of the Belen House slave compound.
When she was fifteen, the Belens traded the produce of their best field and the use of a whole building in Copper Street for her.
Like her mother-in-law, she was treated with honor in the Belen household.
He brought both sisters to the hanan of the Belen house and asked his sister, his sister-in-law, and his mother to see that they were properly brought up.
When she got her sword, Tudju also acquired several suitors, Root men who came with packages of sweets and stood outside the hanan curtain and said polite things, and then went and talked to Alo and Bela, who were the lords of Belen since their father was dead.
After a couple of years in the City both girls were very different from the tough little wildcats Bela ten Belen had caught.
Conservative Crown families like the Belens did not let their slave wives do work that was beneath them.
Given the Bals’ wealth and the relative poverty of the Belens, it was an insulting offer.