Recent Examples of cobblestone from the Web
Each weekend, tourists from the capital flood the town, booking rooms at new boutique hotels, hiking to the Aztec ruins perched atop a nearby hillside and strolling cobblestone streets with ice cream or a michelada in hand.
Charming shops, winding cobblestone lanes and friendly locals await visitors to this uncrowded medieval town.
The neat wooden gate opens onto a cobblestone lane, at the end of which is a working well; to the left, a 500-year-old wine press (townspeople used to pay a fee to crush their grapes here).
Both had grown up on the impoverished outskirts of Malinalco, where cobblestone gave way to dirt roads and fields planted with corn and squash.
In 1883, the herd of wood horses took up residence in front of the town beach, housed in a decagonal pavilion with cobblestone columns.
Savannah is known for its historic architecture, cobblestone streets, and iconic squares created by founding colonist, James Edward Oglethorpe.
After passing through the arch from Lombard Street, footsteps on the cobblestones echo off the brick walls as long shadows are cast by the occasional streetlamp.
And showgoers that spotted the alternative R&B chanteuse at fashion month, from front row at Raf Simon's Calvin Klein collection in New York to outside the Chloé show on the cobblestone streets of Paris, would agree.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'cobblestone.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of cobblestone
First Known Use: 15th centurySee Words from the same year
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