Elbe

[ US /ˈɛɫb/ ]
NOUN
  1. a river in central Europe that arises in northwestern Czechoslovakia and flows northward through Germany to empty into the North Sea
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How To Use Elbe In A Sentence

  • You think Spielberg would only have a rattletrap third-rate spaceship like the Millennium Falcon to ensure his survival? Does George Lucas think the world will end in 2012?
  • At length one noticed the fact, and another; and then it became the general topic of conversation in the group upon the bridge, where Ethelberta, her hair getting frizzed and her cheeks carnationed by the wind, sat upon a camp-stool looking towards the prow. The Hand of Ethelberta
  • It slopes southwest from the watershed between the Nile and Congo rivers, part of an ancient peneplain interrupted by mostly granitic inselbergs, threaded by gallery forests, with large marshland depressions. Garamba National Park, Democratic Republic of Congo
  • Many a man's reputation would not know his character if they met on the street. Elbert Hubbard 
  • A writer is suing director Steven Spielberg for allegedly stealing his film idea.
  • The hour-long Director's Series will be a highlight this summer, profiling today's top Hollywood helmers, including Steven Spielberg, Martin Scorcese, and Clint Eastwood.
  • Look at Mengelberg, look at Furtwängler, and look at the rest of the Mitteleuropa-trained composers in the past one hundred years. Mengelberg's Mahler
  • I agree," jumps in Elisabeth Hasselbeck the show's token right-wing blonde who, has been looking for an opportunity to get a word in edgewise and who, like Sherri, is still operating on the mistaken believe they are conducting an actual interview. Stephen Colbert walks out on 'The View'
  • And the moment with the discarded toys coming to life hits with stark terror and reminds us, if only for a moment, of the swarming mummies in Spielberg's great Raiders of the Lost Ark.
  • Badly chosen baby names can lead to low self-esteem, low education and more smoking: study Most people would rather be single than date someone with an 'unfortunate' name, research shows Amanda Mikelberg / NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Think your name ruined your life? NYDN Rss
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