[truh-fal-ger; Spanish trah-fahl-gahr]
- Cape, a cape on the SW coast of Spain, W of Gibraltar: British naval victory over the French and Spanish fleets 1805.
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Examples from the Web for trafalgar
So, she and her friends used me as a meeting point in Trafalgar Square.Stephen Merchant Talks ‘Hello Ladies’ movie, the Nicole Kidman Cameo, and Legacy of ‘The Office’
November 22, 2014
Trafalgar Square was chilly today, good preparation for Prince Harry's polar trek.Harry Prepares For Polar Trek With Media Launch of Expedition In London
November 14, 2013
Certainly the Gormley project was making me sensitive to the ambient life of Trafalgar Square.
A giant toy duck was waddling on top of the fourth plinth when I arrived in Trafalgar Square mid-morning.
The total British loss in the battle of Trafalgar amounted to 1587.The Life of Horatio Lord Nelson
"The battle of Trafalgar, no doubt," her aunt interrupted, briskly.A Tangled Tale
Going by a hotel in Trafalgar Square he stepped in and asked for a bed.The Christian
We had one of them at Trafalgar, holding Nelson in his arms when he died.The Little Manx Nation - 1891
On Trafalgar Day the weather was not so much unfavourable as extremely dangerous.The Mirror of the Sea
- 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