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Salisbury

[ sawlz-ber-ee, -buh-ree, -bree salz- ]

noun

  1. Harrison, 1908–93, U.S. journalist and writer.
  2. Robert Arthur Tal·bot Gas·coyne Cecil [tawl, -b, uh, t-, gas, -koin, tal, -], 3rd Marquis of, 1830–1903, British statesman: prime minister 1885–86, 1886–92, 1895–1902.
  3. former name of Harare.
  4. a city in Wiltshire, in southern England: known for its cathedral.
  5. a city in central North Carolina.
  6. a city in eastern Maryland.


Salisbury

1

/ ˈsɔːlzbərɪ; -brɪ /

noun

  1. the former name (until 1982) of Harare
  2. a city in S Australia: an industrial suburb of N Adelaide. Pop: 118 422 (2006)
  3. a city in S England, in SE Wiltshire: nearby Old Sarum was the site of an Early Iron Age hill fort; its cathedral (1220–58) has the highest spire in England. Pop: 43 355 (2001) Ancient nameSarum Official nameNew Sarum


Salisbury

2

/ ˈsɔːlzbərɪ; -brɪ /

noun

  1. Salisbury, 3rd Marquess of18301903MBritishPOLITICS: statesmanPOLITICS: prime minister Robert Gascoyne Cecil (ˈɡæskɔɪn), 3rd Marquess of Salisbury. 1830–1903, British statesman; Conservative prime minister (1885–86; 1886–92; 1895–1902). His greatest interest was in foreign and imperial affairs
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Example Sentences

If you must have a light source, Salisbury recommends a simple candle lantern for providing an unobtrusive glow.

According to Salisbury’s account, Sheehan did not attempt to return the call until the next day, and only after 100,000 copies of the paper had been printed.

He was deputy chief of the GRU at the time of the 2016 election interference and the Salisbury poisonings.

From Ozy

The photos were shot by Danny Clinch in the Salisbury House museum in Des Moines, Iowa.

That's what happened when the couple stood as they listened to the National Anthem today in Salisbury.

There's an ancient joke about a young MP who, late in the 19th century, posed a question to the aged Marquess of Salisbury.

It was then that the counselors broke open a huge can of something called Salisbury steak and heated it over an open fire.

Robert Cecil, earl of Salisbury, died; an English statesman, the ablest minister of his time.

To Salisbury by way of Romsey is a fine drive of about thirty miles over good roads and through a very pleasing country.

No one who visits Salisbury will forget Stonehenge, the most remarkable relic of prehistoric man to be found in Britain.

John of Salisbury copies this, with subuersores for subuersiones, which seems better.

Exeter, and Salisbury, in their respective sees, were likewise excluded.

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SaliqueSalisbury Plain