Definition of Rhones
1. Noun. (plural of rhone) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Rhones
1. rhone [n] - See also: rhone
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Rhones Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Rhones
Literary usage of Rhones
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. In Troubadour-land: A Ramble in Provence and Languedoc by Sabine Baring-Gould (1891)
"AIGUES MORTES AND MAGUELONNE. dead town — The rhones-morts — Bars — S. Louis and the Crusades — How S. Louis acquired Aigues Mortes — His canal — The four ..."
2. In Troubadour-land by Sabine Baring-Gould (1891)
"AIGUES MORTES AND MAGUELONNE. dead town—The rhones-morts—Bars—S. Louis and the Crusades—How S. Louis acquired Aigues Mortes—His canal— The four littoral ..."
3. Some Readings in Economics: Prepared for the Use of Students in Course I by Fred Manville Taylor (1907)
"Wooden rhones would force it to obey our will, arid take the path we prescribe, but our hands have not the power to make the forest trees into rhones. ..."
4. The Armies of Industry: Our Nation's Manufacture of Munitions for a World in by Benedict Crowell, Robert Forrest Wilson (1921)
"Although France is the home of the rotary aviation engine, M. Guillot certified to the Aircraft Board that these American Le rhones were the best rotary ..."
5. How America Went to War: An Account from Official Sources of the Nation's by Benedict Crowell, Robert Forrest Wilson (1921)
"Subsequent contracts had increased the original order to 3900 Le rhones, all of which would have been delivered before the summer of 1919, had the coming of ..."
6. Observations of Injurious Insects and Common Farm Pests ... with Methods of by Eleanor Anne Ormerod (1900)
"Semolina in passing down rhones will sometimes receive the eggs or germs of life, and after sitting for a few weeks in the sacks will develop the maggot, ..."
7. Report of the Proceedings and Abstracts of the Papers Read by John Dewar Cormack (1902)
"The material is ground as already described in the dry press system, and is led from the rhones into a double-shafted mixing mill, where it is stirred up ..."