Crossword clues for alsace
- European Parliament locale
- French region now part of the Grand Est
- French region around Strasbourg
- Region on the Rhine
- A region of northeastern France famous for its wines
- Region of France
- Home of the Gewürztraminer grape
- Region called Elsass by Germans
- Where Strasbourg is
- Colmar's region
- View from the Vosges Mountains
- Former French province
- Region near the Rhine
- ___-Lorraine (French region)
- Strasbourg's locale
- Part of Lothair I's realm
- Lorraine's partner
- Region between the Vosges and the Rhine
- French wine region
- Lorraine's neighbor
- French border region
- Noted wine region
- Strasbourg is its capital
- It shares a border with Switzerland
- Territory returned to France by the Treaty of Versailles
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Alsace \Alsace\ n. 1. 1 a region of northeastern France famous for its wines.
Syn: Alsatia, Elsass
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
region between France and Germany (disputed by them 18c.-19c.), Medieval Latin Alsatia, from Old High German *Ali-sazzo "inhabitant of the other (bank of the Rhine)," from Proto-Germanic *alja "other" + Old High German -sazzo "inhabitant," literally "one who sits." Alsatian was adopted 1917 by the Kennel Club for "German Shepherd dog" to avoid the wartime associations of German; the breed has no connection with Alsace.
Alsace (; Alsatian: ’s Elsass ; German: Elsass, pre-1996 also: Elsaß ; ) is a cultural and historical region in eastern France, now located in the administrative region of Alsace-Champagne-Ardenne-Lorraine. Alsace is located on France's eastern border and on the west bank of the upper Rhine adjacent to Germany and Switzerland.
From 1982 until January 2016, Alsace was the smallest of 22 administrative regions in metropolitan France, consisting of the Bas-Rhin and Haut-Rhin departments. Territorial reform passed by the French legislature in 2014 resulted in the merger of the Alsace administrative region with Champagne-Ardenne and Lorraine to form Alsace-Champagne-Ardenne-Lorraine.
The historical language of Alsace is Alsatian, a Germanic (mainly Alemannic) dialect also spoken across the Rhine, but today most Alsatians primarily speak French, the official language of France. The political status of Alsace has been heavily influenced by historical decisions, wars, and strategic politics. The economic and cultural capital as well as largest city of Alsace is Strasbourg. The city is the seat of several international organizations and bodies.
The Alsace was an American automobile manufactured by Piedmont between 1920 and 1921 for Automotive Products Co of New York, made with right-hand drive for export purposes.
The car differed from other Piedmont products chiefly because it used a Rolls-Royce-shaped radiator. It had a wheelbase of and employed a 3.1 litre four-cylinder Herschell-Spillman engine.
Alsace is a region and former province of France.
Alsace may also refer to:
Usage examples of "alsace".
She was to take them to Alsace, and not to leave them till they were there, and safe from that danger which threatened them if they were left to themselves.
To the dominions of that powerful monarchy, with its recent acquisitions of Alsace and Lorraine, we must add the duchy of Savoy, the cantons of Switzerland, the four electorates of the Rhine, and the territories of Liege, Luxemburgh, Hainault, Flanders, and Brabant.
Zurich, however, along with Berne, Lucerne, and Solothurn agreed to defend the Aargau, the region adjoining Alsace along the river Aar, because it touched their borders and was their “boulevard.
Coucy and the companies did indeed go forward into the Aargau, leaving Alsace on St.
Navigating through the rugged terrain of Alsace and the Franche-Comte was a very different business from getting around on the Ukrainian steppe, where, as on the sea, you picked a compass heading and followed it.
Bernhard of Saxe-Weimar led the mercenary army which controlled Alsace, on the payroll of the French crown.
During February, March, April, and May, 1790, in Alsace, Champagne, Dauphiny, Orléanais, Touraine, Lyonnais, and Provence, there is the same spectacle.
Up among the Vosges mountains in Lorraine, but just outside the old half-German province of Alsace, about thirty miles distant from the new and thoroughly French baths of Plombières, there lies the village of Granpere.
French fortresses constructed along the frontiers of Alsace and Lorraine after 1870 precluded the Germans from making a frontal attack across the common border.
I suggested we fly to Strasbourg and walk up to Saint Odile, or somewhere or other in Alsace.