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[truh-fal-ger; Spanish trah-fahl-gahr] /trəˈfæl gər; Spanish ˌtrɑ fɑlˈgɑr/
Cape, a cape on the SW coast of Spain, W of Gibraltar: British naval victory over the French and Spanish fleets 1805. Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2016.
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Examples from the Web for Trafalgar
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Historical Examples
  • But his last and well-known signal at Trafalgar surpassed all the rest, as much as the triumph surpassed these triumphs.

  • But American sociability is not like the Trafalgar fountains.

    What I Saw in America G. K. Chesterton
  • But now Gibraltar, the crouching lion of Trafalgar, had risen from the sea.

    The Ship Dwellers Albert Bigelow Paine
  • "I am 'Trafalgar;' perhaps you have heard of me," said the newcomer.

    Grey Town Gerald Baldwin
  • It was inconvenient in action, too; hence, Nelson at Trafalgar ordered the whole of his fleet to hoist the white ensign.

    The Flags of the World F. Edward Hulme
  • Old Tom had lost a leg at Trafalgar, of which battle he was fond of talking.

    Peter Trawl W. H. G. Kingston
British Dictionary definitions for Trafalgar


/trəˈfælɡə; Spanish trafalˈɣar/
Cape Trafalgar, a cape on the SW coast of Spain, south of Cádiz: scene of the decisive naval battle (1805) in which the French and Spanish fleets were defeated by the British under Nelson, who was mortally wounded
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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