a seaport in and the capital of Iceland, in the SW part.
a large island in the N Atlantic between Greenland and Scandinavia. 39,698 sq. mi. (102,820 sq. km).
a republic including this island and several smaller islands: formerly Danish; independent since 1944.
the capital and chief port of Iceland, situated in the southwest: its buildings are heated by natural hot water. Pop: 112 490 (2003 est)
an island republic in the N Atlantic, regarded as part of Europe: settled by Norsemen, who established a legislative assembly in 930; under Danish rule (1380–1918); gained independence in 1918 and became a republic in 1944; contains large areas of glaciers, snowfields, and lava beds with many volcanoes and hot springs (the chief source of domestic heat); inhabited chiefly along the SW coast. The economy is based largely on fishing and tourism. Official language: Icelandic. Official religion: Evangelical Lutheran. Currency: króna. Capital: Reykjavik. Pop: 315 281 (2013 est). Area: 102 828 sq km (39 702 sq miles)
Island republic in the north Atlantic Ocean, just south of the Arctic Circle, west of Norway and southeast of Greenland. Its capital and largest city is Reykjavik.
Note: Iceland proclaimed its independence from Denmark in 1944.
Note: It is a member of NATO.
Note: A unique combination of glaciers and plate tectonics has resulted in an unusual land surface, dominated by a rugged coastline, hot springs, geysers, and volcanoes.
noun 1. Władysław Stanisław [vwah-dee-swahf stah-nee-swahf] /vwɑˈdi swɑf stɑˈni swɑf/ (Show IPA), (“Ladislas Regmont”) 1868–1925, Polish novelist: Nobel prize 1924.
noun 1. a name given to the fox, originally in the medieval beast epic Reynard the Fox. noun 1. a name for a fox, used in medieval tales, fables, etc
noun 1. Paul [pawl] /pɔl/ (Show IPA), 1878–1966, French statesman: premier 1940. noun 1. Paul (pɔl). 1878–1966, French statesman: premier during the defeat of France by Germany (1940); later imprisoned by the Germans
noun 1. a male given name, form of Reginald.