Examples from the Web for provence
Cartier-Bresson died in Provence in 2004, but this anniversary show reinforces that he is as substantial a presence as ever.
Provence was where Fisher and Child, along with their friend James Beard, began to break from French traditions of cooking.
He does a mocking California surfer-dude accent here—or at least a surfer dude from Provence.Exercising Like a Caveman: A.J. Jacobs Gets Primal|A.J. Jacobs|April 10, 2012|DAILY BEAST
We've Always Had Paris...and Provence by Patricia and Walter Wells.
Assaud is a rock star master chef who cooks with two apprentices and has just six tables at his restaurant in Provence.
March would be a glorious month in Provence if it were only for the almond blossom.
But previously he had been Treasurer-General of Provence, and it might have been well for him if he had stayed in his own country.
Provence, a tempestuous time in, i. 212;royalist rising in, ii.The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte|William Milligan Sloane
It was the end of Provence both as a political and an artistic entity.Women of Medival France|Pierce Butler
Mistral has celebrated the cloister portal in a poem, and that alone would make it sacred to the Provence.The Car That Went Abroad|Albert Bigelow Paine
British Dictionary definitions for provence
Word Origin and History for provence
from French Provence, from Latin provincia "province" (see province); the southern part of ancient Gaul technically was the province of Gallia Narbonensis, but it came under Roman rule long before the rest of Gaul and as the Romans considered it the province par excellence they familiarly called it (nostra) provincia "our province."