from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Wales during Roman times. The term is now used as a poetic appellation.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. Wales.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The ancient Latin name of Wales. It is used by modern poets.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. one of the four countries that make up the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland; during Roman times the region was known as Cambria
CAMBRIA PINES LODGE: 2905 Burton Drive, Cambria, 927-4200 or cambriapineslodge. com.
These are some quail I photographed in Cambria, CA.
Then there's Eveningside Vineyards, the Biehl family's micro-winery in Cambria, NY.
As for the name Cambria, there is also a town in California by that name, and I know of a couple of young ladies that have that name, and they love it.
A few weeks before departing from England, while in London, I was careful to purchase a ticket, and secure a berth for returning home, in the "Cambria" -- the steamer in which I left the United States -- paying therefor the round sum of forty pounds and nineteen shillings sterling.
Niagara Landing in Cambria, Schulze Vineyards & Winery in Burt and Leonard Oakes Winery in Medina all had crews out last week collecting either Vidal or Catawba grapes.
Cambria, which is a frequent name for Wales, is thought to be derived from Cymri, the name which the Welsh traditions apply to an immigrant people who entered the island from the adjacent continent.
The riuer of Seuern in those daies diuided Wales (then called Cambria) from the other parts of Britaine.
Thus, Cambria, which is the name of a county but not of a postoffice in Pennsylvania, is a town in seven western states; Baltimore is the name of a glacier in Alaska, and Princeton is the name of a peak in Colorado.
Locrine had the middle part, Camber the west, called Cambria from him, and Albanact