Download Britannica Learning Library Volume 10 - Views of Europe. by Encyclop?dia Britannica, Inc. PDF

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Extra resources for Britannica Learning Library Volume 10 - Views of Europe. Visit the continent at the crossroads of many cultures

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The Antim Monastery and the churches of Stavropoleos and Saint Spiridon are treasured for their age and for their fine architecture. The University of Bucharest was founded in 1864. Bucharest also has preserved much of its history in its many museums. Two of the most popular are the Museum of the History of the City of Bucharest and the National Art Museum, which is now in the royal palace. Some tourists prefer the Village Museum. It is an open-air building near the Arch of Triumph that displays many kinds of peasant houses.

2008 Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. Athens, GREECE RCH LI T GH O s i l o Acrop SE A Cit y of the ne of the first things you notice in Athens, the capital of Greece, is a flat-topped mass of rock at the city’s center. It’s called the Acropolis and is more than 500 feet high. At the How did the first public top are buildings that were built very long ago. One of them, buildings of the famous Parthenon, was built in honor of the goddess modern Athens Athena. The city was named after her. show the Greeks’ Not too far away is the Theater of Dionysus.

These mountains aren’t volcanoes, though. People travel from all over the world to enjoy winter sports in the Alps. Italy’s wine, food, arts, and culture are prized around the world. Famous Italians include artist Leonardo da Vinci, writers Dante and Petrarch, scientist Galileo, and Rome filmmaker Federico Fellini. Answer: c) Mount Etna, Pisa, and the Alps © 2008 Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. ★ LEARN MORE! READ THESE ARTICLES… FRANCE • GREECE • PORTUGAL 61 G L O S S A R Y abbey place where a community of monks or nuns live and work; also, the church serving that community altitude the distance of an object above a specific level (such as sea level) on a planet or other heavenly body architecture the art of designing and building structures, especially buildings that can be lived and worked in arena enclosed area used for public entertainment astronomy (adjective: astronomical) the science of the heavenly bodies and of their sizes, motions, and composition banish to force or drive away boulevard wide avenue often having grass strips with trees along its center or sides canal artificial waterway for boats or for draining or supplying water to land corridor passageway into which compartments or rooms open usually enclosed in a shell (for example, snails, clams, or squids) crystal clear colorless glass of very good quality monument stone or building set up in memory of a person or event Cyrillic having to do with the alphabet for writing in Russian and other eastern European languages mosque Muslim place of worship democracy (adjective: democratic) government in which the highest power is held by the citizens; they either use their power directly (usually by voting) or choose others to act for them diesel type of fuel-fed engine diverse varied; different elevation the height of an object above sea level forestry the science and work of caring for forests fortress well-defended place cathedral large Christian church where a bishop is in charge glacier large river-like body of ice spreading slowly over a land surface champagne a sparkling white wine gladiator in ancient Rome, a person who fought to the death as part of a public entertainment chapel small, sometimes private place for prayer or special religious services climate average weather in a particular area colony (plural: colonies; adjective: colonial; verb: colonize) 1) in general, a settlement established in a distant territory and controlled by a more powerful and expanding nation; 2) in biology, a group of similar organisms that live together in a particular place commerce (adjective: commercial) the buying and selling of goods, especially on a large scale and between different places communism (adjective: communist) system of government in which all property is owned by the state or community and all citizens are supposed to have a share in the total wealth heath low evergreen shrub with needle-like leaves and clusters of small flowers heritage background or descent Industrial Revolution period beginning in the 18th century in which the invention of machines changed forever the way people live and work industry business and manufacturing inland part of a country away from the coast islet small island literacy the ability to read and write lumber wood used for building or carpentry composer person who writes music marsh area of soft wet land usually overgrown by grasses and sedges continent one of the largest of Earth’s landmasses mollusk any member of a group of animals that have no backbone and are 62 © 2008 Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc.

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