Examples from the Web for rhine
He never saw the Rhine, or Bonn—or, indeed, Eleonore von Breuning—again.
He would certainly have taken a last look at the Rhine, expecting to see it again in six months or a year.
In October 1792 the French Revolutionary Army invaded German territory and marched towards the Rhine.
On the fourth night the group broke out and swam 400 yards across the Rhine.
As Twain says of an anthology of Rhine legends he discovers in Hamburg, “this little book fed me in a very hungry place.”
The Romanesque school of the Rhine had derived the feature from the early chapels of Rome.How France Built Her Cathedrals|Elizabeth Boyle O'Reilly
Not the thousands of prisoners which you will see sent into captivity across the Rhine!The Maids of Paradise|Robert W. (Robert William) Chambers
Here then were near two hundred acres, environed by the Rhine, prettily disposed in wood and meadow, absolutely at our mercy.A Residence in France|J. Fenimore Cooper
Mayence as a Roman colony was a military post of great importance, and the key to the fertile provinces watered by the Rhine.The Cathedrals and Churches of the Rhine|Francis Miltoun
From this point they had a splendid view over the valley of the Rhine.The Young Franc Tireurs|G. A. Henty
principal river in western Germany, from German Rhein, from Middle High German Rin, ultimately from Gaulish Renos, literally "that which flows," from PIE root *reie- "to move, flow, run" (cf. Sanskrit rinati "causes to flow," ritih "stream, course;" Latin rivus "stream;" Old Church Slavonic reka "river;" Middle Irish rian "river, way;" Gothic rinnan "run, flow," rinno "brook;" Middle Low German ride "brook;" Old English riþ "stream;" Old English rinnan, Old Norse rinna "to run," Dutch ril "running stream"). The spelling with -h- (cf. Latin Rhenus; French Rhin) is from influence of the Greek form of the name, Rhenos.