When Reprieve lawyer Cori Crider first met Hisham Sliti, she wore a hijab out of respect for his religion.
But the whole range of the wall of Cori is not of this primitive sort.
Segni belongs to the same class of hill-fortress as Norba, not the same class as Cori.
Cori followed because she had children, and they were safer where Burl led than anywhere else.
In the first they are not left so utterly in a state of nature as they are at Cori.
Cori and Norba cannot be combined so as to see both worthily in a single day.
The body of this statue was found at Cori, but the head and arms are modern additions.
It has real arches and masonry, like that which at Cori is attributed to Sulla's time.
Cori and Norba are alike cities set on hills, and neither of them has any fear of being hid.
The mass of the wall 144 is of polygonal stones, rude, but far less rude than the rudest at Cori.
Cori Co·ri (kôr'ē), Gerty Theresa Radnitz. 1896-1957.
Czechoslovakian-born American biochemist. She shared a 1947 Nobel Prize with her husband, Carl Ferdinand Cori (1896-1984), and Bernardo A. Houssay for discovering the intermediate steps in glycogen-glucose conversion.