Inari


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Inari

(ē`närē), Swed. Enare, lake, c.500 sq mi (1,290 sq km), N Finland. It is fed by the Ivalojoki and empties into the Arctic Ocean through the Paatsjoki. Lake Inari contains more than 3,000 islands and is a tourist attraction.

Inari

 

a lake in northern Finland. Situated at an elevation of 114 m, in a broad depression of glacial-tectonic origin. Area, about 1,050 sq km; maximum depth, 60 m. Its shores are strongly indented and mostly swampy, and it has about 3,000 islands. Outflow is by way of the Pats River into the Barents Sea. It is frozen over from November to March.

References in periodicals archive ?
AMAZING Northern Lights seen over Lake Inari, Finland ALL GOLD Petti, cafe owner and one-time goldpanner in Tankavaara
Environment, archaeology and radiocarbon dates: notes from the Inari region, northern Finnish Lapland, in M.
Effects of thermal regime on energy and nitrogen budgets of an early juvenile Arctic charr, Salvelinus alpinus, from Lake Inari.
In Inari, where we stayed in a snug little inn, one of the most sophisticated museums I've ever visited depicted the flowers, wildlife and seasons of Finnish Lapland.
Efraim and Inari Karsh, Empires of Sand: The Struggle for Mastry in the Middle East 1789-1923, (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1999).
Especially popular are dark inari (a pouch of fried bean curd stuffed with vinegared rice) priced at 680 yen, and broiled game fowl raised in the central Shinshu area on rice selling for 850 yen.
In Europe, by contrast, traditional systems have for the most part died out, although there are relics, like the Saami culture of northern Scandinavia (see, for example, Gold (30) and the Saami website (31) where we found the following: "Skolt Saami and Inari Saami have traditionally earned their living from a mixed form of subsistence livelihood comprising, inter alia, fishing, hunting and small-scale animal husbandry and reindeer herding.
On Saddam Hussein, see Ephraim Karsh and Inari Rautsi, Saddam Hussein: A Political Biography, New York: Grove Press, 2002; and Con Coughlin, Saddam: King of Terror, New York: HarperCollins, 2002.
The only non-Kansai director, Mikio Inari, was born in Fukuoka, but attended university in Tokyo.
Every week, he visits Kyoto shrines and temples, such as Higashi-Honganji Temple and Fushimi Inari Taisha Shrine, and sends pictures live to Sendai.
Two historic jewels are the restored 1914 red-painted Japanese Wakamiya Inari Shinto Shrine and a restored Chinese cookhouse from about 1912.
They included Nigiri sushi: rice balls on each of which a slice of fish is laid; Futomaki sushi: a roll of rice inside of which are cod and hard-boiled egg wrapped in dried cucumber skin; Inari sushi: a rice ball in a covering of fried tofu.