The city itself dates to the 12th century and is named for the monastery, “Furstenfeld,” and the bridge over the river in town or “brucke”.Located in the Duoro Wine Region of Portugal, Freixo de Espada à Cinta is known for its beautiful blooming almond trees in spring. Second longest (silver medal): NEW ZEALAND. This browser is supported only in Windows 10 and above. Often referred to by its nicknames (Llanfairpwllgwyngyll, Llanfairpwll or Llanfair PG), the village was named in the mid-1800s, when it needed something catchy to attract tourists.

To this impartial observer, who has visited the multisyllabic places only on the Internet, the result is: Third longest place name (bronze medal): WALES. Copyright © 2010-2020 New Video Channel America, LLC. Station sign (on platform)Llanfair PGAngleseyNorthRailTransport But what if you're spending the night in Llanfairpwllgwyngyll, Wales?

Fair, soft mutation of Mair (“(saint) Mary”) 3. pwll (“pool”) 4. gwyn (“white”) 5. cyll (“hazel”) 6. go ger (“near about”) 7. y (“the”) 8. chwyrn (“fierce”) 9. drobwll, soft mutation of trobwll (“whirlpool”) (from troi (“to turn”)) 10. llan (“parish, church”) 11. ©2020 FOX News Network, LLC. Fuerstenfeldbruck is a charming German town of about 35,000 residents in southern Bavaria near the Five Lakes Region. Get caught up in the latest full episodes of BBC America shows All market data delayed 20 minutes. According to Michelle D. Garcia-Ortiz at El Pueblo de Los Angeles Historical Monument, L.A. is named after a river, which was its primary water source when settlers discovered it in 1781.Spanish settlers, who were devout Catholics, named the river El Rio de Nuestra Senora Reina de Los Angeles de La Poricuncula (River of Our Lady Queen of the Angels of Poricuncula) after a religious holiday that they had celebrated the day before. BBC America's full episode service and you must have

Next time you visit the area, be sure to call it correctly: Krungthepmahanakhon Amonrattanakosin Mahintharayutthaya Mahadilokphop Noppharatratchathaniburirom Udomratchaniwetmahasathan Amonphimanawatansathit Sakkathattiyawitsanukamprasit.Locals refer to it as Krung Thep Maha Nakhon, or Krung Thep (which coincidentally also means “city of angels”) for short, so it’s not quite as much of a tongue twister. or redistributed. Despite looking like what happens when someone falls asleep on their keyboard, Llanfairpwll-gwyngyllgogerychwyrndrob-wllllantysiliogogogoch is actually the name of a town.Yes, it’s 58 letters long, though you can also call it Llanfairpwll, or Llanfair PG for short.It is the longest town name in Europe — and second only to an 85 letter-long place in New Zealand.The Welsh village has around 3,100 inhabitants, of which around 70% speak Welsh — a language is said to be dying out, as only around The tongue-twisting name actually only has 51 letters in Welsh, as “ch” and “ll” are are considered single letters in the language.Either way, the name is pretty descriptive — it basically tells you the town’s exact location, standing for Saint Mary’s Church in the hollow of the white hazel near a rapid whirlpool and the Church of St. Tysilio of the red cave.Let’s break that down: Parish [church] of [St.] Mary (Llanfair) [in] Hollow (pwll) of the White Hazel [township] (gwyn gyll) near (go ger) the rapid whirlpool (y chwyrn drobwll) [and] the parish [church] of [St.] Tysilio (Llantysilio) with a red cave ([a]g ogo[f] goch).Apparently, the town originally had a shorter name (and dates back to the Neolithic period; 4,000-2,000BC), but added a ton of syllables to attract tourists.However, there’s not really a whole lot to do in Llanfairpwll — which only has a few places to stay and eat — apart from gawking at the train station, which features the town’s name in all its glory.While the weatherman may have but LPG back on the map, the town is no stranger to being part of pop culture. At the 2001 census, the population of the community was 3,040.The long form of the name, with 58 characters split into 19 syllables, is the longest place name in Europe and the There has been human activity and settlement in the area of the village since the With the withdrawal of the Roman forces, the area fell under the control of the early Much of the land was absorbed into the Earldom of Uxbridge, which later became the In 1826, Anglesey was connected to the rest of Wales by the construction of the The long form of the name is the longest place name in the Longer versions of the name are thought to have first been used in the 19th century in an attempt to develop the village as a commercial and tourist centre (see below).