Category: Classical

Bivouac

8 thoughts on “ Bivouac ”

  1. Bivouac Outdoor Albany provides quality outdoor clothing, camping gear and outdoor equipment from the world's best brands for Auckland's North Shore area. Located right in the heart of the busy Albany Mega Centre. There's plenty of customer parking and an experienced team to help you find what you really need. Bivouac Outdoor Albany Auckland.
  2. bivouac: 1 n temporary living quarters specially built by the army for soldiers Synonyms: camp, cantonment, encampment Types: boot camp camp for training military recruits hutment an encampment of huts (chiefly military) laager, lager a camp defended by a circular formation of wagons Type of: military quarters living quarters for personnel.
  3. Anthony and Amanda Princi devised Bivouac (a temporary campsite where soldiers rest and recuperate) as a meeting point for diners among the hustle and bustle of Northbridge.
  4. Bivouac is a shopping destination for easy and unpredictable fashion. Well curated but accessible, Bivouac offers a diverse selection of clothing brands, accessories, indy designer pieces, and popular high-street brands.
  5. bivouac definition: The definition of a bivouac is a temporary camp with limited shelter. (noun) An example of a bivouac is a set up of tents and a campfire for soldiers.
  6. About Bivouac; Bivouac Outdoor provides quality outdoor clothing, camping gear and outdoor equipment from the world’s best brands for camping, climbing, tramping, training, snow sports and travel. We enable our customers to have a lifetime of safe, comfortable and inspiring outdoor adventures New Zealand and overseas.
  7. biv·ou·ac (bĭv′o͞o-ăk′, bĭv′wăk′) n. A temporary encampment often in an unsheltered area. intr.v. biv·ou·acked, biv·ou·ack·ing, biv·ou·acs also biv·ou·acks To camp in a bivouac. [French, from German dialectal beiwacht, supplementary night watch: bei-, beside (from Middle High German bi-, from Old High German; see ambhi in Indo.
  8. At last there came a moment when a number, pursued by the Russians, found only snow on which to bivouac, and these lay down to rise no more. This rear-guard had devoted itself to the task of saving a frightful multitude of stragglers overcome by the cold, who obstinately refused to leave the bivouacs of .

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