- BR postcode area, a group of eight postal districts in southeast London
- Baton Rouge, Louisiana
- Brazil (BR), according to:
- Its two-letter country code defined in ISO 3166-1 alpha-2
- The prefix for Brazil's ISO 3166-2 subdivision codes
- FIPS 10-4, used by the U.S. Government for geographical data processing in many publications
- The Province of Brindisi, according to Italy's ISO 3166-2 subdivision codes
- Brown County, Kansas, according to its Kansas state county code, which is used on the state's license plates
- Brăila, a town and county in Romania. BR is used in the county's license plates
Read more about this topic: BR
Other articles related to "places, place":
... the Yorkshire Wolds Way passes close to or through the following places Hessle North Ferriby Melton Welton Brantingham South Cave North Newbald Goodmanham Market Weighton ...
... For a full list of tourist attractions and places of interest see Places of interest in Buckinghamshire ...
... and is free of charge Whittier is the home to the following places listed in the National Register of Historic Places Pio Pico House, 6003 Pioneer Blvd ...
... Darling House Museum - added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1979 Woodbridge Green Historic District - added to the National Register ...
... Three nations had four places, five nations had three places, thirteen nations had two places, and eleven nations only one place ...
Famous quotes containing the word places:
“Schools and schoolmasters, as we have them today, are not popular as places of education and teachers, but rather prisons and turnkeys in which children are kept to prevent them disturbing and chaperoning their parents.”
—George Bernard Shaw (18561950)
“Literature is where I go to explore the highest and lowest places in human society and in the human spirit, where I hope to find not absolute truth but the truth of the tale, of the imagination and of the heart.”
—Salman Rushdie (b. 1947)
“People who live in quiet, remote places are apt to give good dinners. They are the oft-recurring excitement of an otherwise unemotional, dull existence. They linger, each of these dinners, in our palimpsest memories, each recorded clearly, so that it does not blot out the others.”
—M. E. W. Sherwood (18261903)