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fortalice, fortilage

A term used in the Middle Ages chiefly for the word fort; since then, occasionally used for a relatively small fort.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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The little eleventh century fortalice, the Habichtsburg, close to the Rhine at Bragg in Switzerland, generated the family myth and legends that sustained them through hard times in succeeding centuries.
on the summit of which, like the nest of some sea-eagle, the founder of the fortalice had perched his eyry.
Originally a fortalice to nearby Chepstow Castle, the imposing medieval entrance tower remains today and forms part of The Great Hall, a light, airy room with fine features such as a strap-work drawing room ceiling and some good original chimney pieces.
Perhaps no one knows more about hackers and the protection of digital assets than Theresa Payton, founder of Fortalice, who spent 2006-2008 protecting one of the most-targeted IT systems in the country--The White House.
Special discounted rates would be offered to MCB Bank debit, credit and lite card holders for using various services at Fortalice Hotel based in Islamabad and Multan and Hotel One Islamabad, Lahore, Faisalabad, Karachi, Hyderabad, Sialkot and Multan.
His office was more a fortalice (by Webster's definition, a small fort) than an open, available space for staff to share their ideas or to request his assistance.
Henry IV's son, Duke of Bedford, was arguably the most regal occupant of a home listed under castles and fortalices in the 1415 Harleian manuscripts.