What is Aragon?

  • (noun): French writer who generalized surrealism to literature (1897-1982).
    Synonyms: Louis Aragon
    See also — Additional definitions below

Aragon

Aragon ( /ˈærəɡɒn/ or /ˈærəɡən/, Spanish and Aragonese: Aragón, Catalan: Aragó or ) is a modern autonomous community in Spain, coextensive with the medieval Kingdom of Aragon. Located in northeastern Spain, the Aragonese autonomous community comprises three provinces (from north to south): Huesca, Zaragoza, and Teruel. Its capital is Zaragoza (also called Saragossa in English). The current Statute of Autonomy declares Aragon a nationality of Spain.

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List Of Latin Place Names In Iberia - Spain - Cities and Towns
... Abdera Adra, Andalusia Acinipo Ronda la Vieja, near Ronda, Andalusia Allabo Alagon, Aragon Arunda Ronda, Andalusia Asturica Augusta Astorga, León Baelo ... Celsa Gelsa / Velilla de Ebro, Aragon Complutum Alcalá de Henares, Madrid Contrebia Belaisca Botorrita, Aragon Corduba (2PG3) Córdoba Dertusa Tortosa, Catalonia Egara Terrassa ...
Count Of Cervera
... heir to the Kingdom of Valencia, a part of the Crown of Aragon ... The title was created in 1353 by Peter IV of Aragon for his son and heir, the infante John, who was later John I of Aragon ... as Count of Barcelona, passed in the Crown of Aragon it has been united with the Aragonese title Prince of Girona since 1414, after which its history may be traced under that title ...

More definitions of "Aragon":

  • (noun): A region of northeastern Spain; a former kingdom that united with Castile in 1479 to form Spain (after the marriage of Ferdinand V and Isabella I).

Famous quotes containing the word aragon:

    The whole fauna of human fantasies, their marine vegetation, drifts and luxuriates in the dimly lit zones of human activity, as though plaiting thick tresses of darkness. Here, too, appear the lighthouses of the mind, with their outward resemblance to less pure symbols. The gateway to mystery swings open at the touch of human weakness and we have entered the realms of darkness. One false step, one slurred syllable together reveal a man’s thoughts.
    —Louis Aragon (1897–1982)

    O reason, reason, abstract phantom of the waking state, I had already expelled you from my dreams, now I have reached a point where those dreams are about to become fused with apparent realities: now there is only room here for myself.
    —Louis Aragon (1897–1982)

    Fear of error which everything recalls to me at every moment of the flight of my ideas, this mania for control, makes men prefer reason’s imagination to the imagination of the senses. And yet it is always the imagination alone which is at work.
    —Louis Aragon (1897–1982)