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  • (1914) Dnieper 81970The New Student's Reference Work (1914) — Dnieper Dnieper (nē′ pẽr), a river of Russia and the most important river of Europe
    1 KB (196 words) - 12:24, 11 January 2007
  • Britannica, Volume 8 Dnieper 8038261911 Encyclopædia Britannica, Volume 8 — Dnieper DNIEPER, one of the most important rivers of Europe (the Borysthenes
    278 bytes (662 words) - 09:46, 25 December 2012
  • of the Donetz, mineral waters of Vladikavkaz, Nijni-Novgorod, Kiew, Dnieper River, to Tifiis and glaciers by military route of Georgia, Tifiis to Baku
    714 bytes (33 words) - 21:56, 29 September 2015
  • paved: 163,898 km unpaved: 5,593 km (2000) Waterways: 1,672 km (most on Dnieper River) (2004) Pipelines: gas 20,069 km; oil 4,540 km; refined products 4,169
    35 KB (38 words) - 23:14, 13 April 2012
  • obliged him to retire (1735-1804). Djinnestan, the region of the Jinns. Dnieper, a river of Russia, anciently called the Borysthenes, the third largest for
    254 KB (39,246 words) - 21:08, 10 June 2013
  • The New Student's Reference Work/Dwina (category The New Student's Reference Work/Rivers)
    miles.  The river is a valuable channel of inland trade.  (2) The western Dwina rises not far from the source of the Volga and the Dnieper, emptying into
    1 KB (156 words) - 11:38, 11 January 2007
  • from the left at Nikolayev, enters the liman or lagoon into which the Dnieper also discharges. Its length is 470 m. Its upper part is beset with rapids
    304 bytes (194 words) - 01:53, 2 March 2015
  • of Russia, in the government of Ekaterinoslav, on the right bank of the Dnieper, 70 m. S.S.W. of the town of Ekaterinoslav. It was formerly called Nikitin
    497 bytes (227 words) - 07:17, 28 February 2014
  • New Student's Reference Work (1914) — Dniester Dniester (nēs′ ter), a river of Galicia, in eastern Europe, rises in the Carpathian Mountains and flows
    750 bytes (110 words) - 10:29, 1 January 2007
  • 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica/Berezina (category EB1911:Rivers:Europe)
    Volume 3 — Berezina BEREZINA, a river of Russia, in the government of Minsk, forming a tributary of the Dnieper. It rises in the marshes of Borizov
    309 bytes (119 words) - 15:51, 13 January 2015
  • portions being about 300 ft. above the ordinary level of the Dnieper. On the opposite side of the river the country spreads out low and level like a sea. Having
    278 bytes (2,141 words) - 12:26, 17 November 2015
  • 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica/Dniester (category EB1911:Rivers:Europe)
    classical authors, Nistrul of the Rumanians, and Turla of the Turks), a river of south-eastern Europe belonging to the basin of the Black Sea. It rises
    254 bytes (483 words) - 09:46, 25 December 2012
  • capital of the government of the same name, on the right bank of the Dnieper above the rapids, 673 m. by rail S.S.W. of Moscow, in 48° 21' N. and 35°
    218 bytes (324 words) - 14:57, 24 November 2015
  • against Constantinople; it was by this river too that Greek civilization and Christianity reached Kief. The Dnieper, which had made the greatness of Kief
    27 KB (4,723 words) - 05:06, 13 October 2013
  • governments of Kharkov, Kiev, Podolia and Poltava. The portion east of the Dnieper became Russian in 1686 and the portion west of that river in 1793.
    458 bytes (49 words) - 20:15, 14 April 2015
  • Russia, a seaport of the Black Sea, about half way between the Dnieper and Dniester Rivers.  It is built facing the sea, on cliffs, with deep ravines, and
    1 KB (212 words) - 13:48, 1 February 2007
  • north of the Crimea. It will utilize the water ways of the Düna and the Dnieper. The most important harbors on the Baltic are Copenhagen, Kiel, Lübeck
    2 KB (354 words) - 23:53, 9 June 2008
  • 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica/Dvina (category EB1911:Rivers:Europe)
    the government of Tver, not far from the sources of the Volga and the Dnieper. After dividing Tver in part from Pskov in part, it skirts the east and
    305 bytes (647 words) - 10:07, 25 December 2012
  • DESNA, a river of Russia, which rises in the government of Smolensk, flows through those of Orel and Tchernigov, and falls into the Dnieper a few miles
    461 bytes (58 words) - 12:45, 2 August 2013
  • Brest-Litovsk or King's canal (50 m. long), utilizing the Mukhovets-Bug rivers, forms a link in the waterways that connect the Dnieper with the Vistula.
    313 bytes (305 words) - 13:53, 24 November 2014

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