Anatolia


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Anatolia

(ăn'ətō`lēə) [Gr.,=sunrise], Asian part of Turkey, usually synonymous with Asia MinorAsia Minor,
great peninsula, c.250,000 sq mi (647,500 sq km), extreme W Asia, generally coterminous with Asian Turkey, also called Anatolia. It is washed by the Black Sea in the north, the Mediterranean Sea in the south, and the Aegean Sea in the west.
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Anatolia

the Asian part of Turkey, occupying the peninsula between the Black Sea, the Mediterranean, and the Aegean: consists of a plateau, largely mountainous, with salt lakes in the interior
References in periodicals archive ?
Caglar added rain would keep affecting Central Anatolia and Black Sea regions on Monday.
lu, Partner and Regional Head of Turkey and Central Asia at The Abraaj Group, said: Our investment in BRN Sleep Products is aligned with the Anatolia Growth Capital Fund s strategy of seeking strong, growth-oriented and well-managed companies in the developing provinces and regions of Anatolia.
I imagine you are beginning to get the picture that Anatolia was divided up into many kingdoms.
This investment represents an opportunity to partner with a rapidly growing and profitable technology company based in the Anatolia region of Turkey.
Levent Ye[euro]AaAaAeAeAaAaAeA [bar]ilda[euro]AaAaAeA~AaAaAeA [bar], director and head of Abraaj's Growth Capital Fund, said: "This proprietary transaction is a strong fit for the investment strategy and mandate of the Anatolia Growth Capital Fund, which invests in high growth companies in the Anatolian heartland of Turkey.
The allies also devised, for the first time, a blueprint for a European-style Kurdish nation state in south-eastern Anatolia.
During the meeting, they discussed the aspects of cooperation between the League and Anatolia, especially regarding the highlighting of the true picture of Islam all over the world.
NASDAQ: URRE; URI) has closed its merger with Australian mining company Anatolia Energy Ltd.
Photographs shot by Garstang in Anatolia and northern Syria during his Anatolia Survey in 1907 and his archaeological excavations in 1911 are the central elements in the show, curated by Alan M.
Its authors, in order to compensate for the paucity of Muslim sources on medieval Anatolia, draw from a number of "untapped" sources such as Greek and Armenian texts, epigraphy, poetry and letters sent to the court.