Synonyms for geoirs or Related words with geoirs

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Examples of "geoirs"
Saint-Étienne-de-Saint-Geoirs is a commune in the Isère department in southeastern France.
Saint-Geoirs is a commune in the Isère department in southeastern France.
Saint-Michel-de-Saint-Geoirs is a commune in the Isère department in southeastern France.
By plane: Saint Étienne de Saint Geoirs' airport (code GNB) is 15 kilometres away from Rives (20 minutes by car.)
La Forteresse belonged until 1929 to the canton of Tullins. Then, on 17 December 1929, it was attached to the canton of Saint-Étienne-de-Saint-Geoirs.
La Forteresse is located in the valley of Rival, and is about 550 meters away from Saint-Étienne-de-Saint-Geoirs.
Formerly known as "Grenoble–Saint-Geoirs Airport" since 1968 Winter Olympics, the appellation, Isere, refers to the department of Isère. A campus of the École nationale de l'aviation civile is also located at the airport.
Valland died in 1980 and is buried in her hometown of Saint-Etienne-de-Saint-Geoirs. The Association de la Mémoire de Rose Valland is now based in her hometown in her memory.
Finally, the airport Lyon Saint-Exupéry is accessible by regular shuttle bus from the major surrounding cities, including Lyon, Saint-Etienne, Grenoble and Chambéry. There are also links between Grenoble and Saint-Geoirs Grenoble and between Bouthéon Saint-Etienne and Saint-Etienne.
Alpes–Isère Airport (formerly Grenoble-Isère Airport) or "Aéroport Alpes–Isère" , is an international airport serving Grenoble which is situated 2.5 km north-northwest of Saint-Étienne-de-Saint-Geoirs and 40 km northwest of Grenoble, both "communes" in the Isère, "département" of France. The airport handled 456,062 passengers in 2009 and mostly features winter seasonal leisure traffic.
The nearest airport is GNB - Grenoble Saint Geoirs, located 16.7 km southwest of Doissin. Other airports nearby include LYS - Lyon Saint Exupery 35.8 km northwest, CMF - Chambéry Aix Les Bains 39.3 km north east, LYN - Lyon Bron 44.7 km northwest, NCY - Annecy Meythet 71.4 km northeast,
Louis Mandrin was born at Saint-Étienne-de-Saint-Geoirs, Dauphiné, a border province, in 1725. His family was well established in the region, but was no longer as prosperous as in the past. Louis's father, a horse merchant, died when Louis was 17, leaving nine children. Louis, the eldest, became head of the family.
Mandrin's first run-in with the "fermiers" was in 1748. He was under contract to supply to French army in Italy with "100 mules minus three." Unfortunately, crossing the Alps was difficult and most of the animals died on the way to their destination, Saint-Étienne-de-Saint-Geoirs. Mandrin had only 17 mules left when he arrived, and they were in such a sorry state that the tax collectors refused to pay him.
Valland was born in Saint-Étienne-de-Saint-Geoirs, Isère, the daughter of a blacksmith. Like many gifted pupils from humble backgrounds, she received a scholarship in an "école normale", a teacher school. She graduated in 1918, with the plan of becoming an art teacher. She studied art at the École nationale des beaux-arts de Lyon, graduating in 1922. Valland then topped the competitive exam for art teacher training and underwent two years of training in the École nationale supérieure des beaux-arts in Paris, graduating 1925. Valland then became a drawing teacher in high schools, but began to study art history in the école du Louvre and the university of Paris. She graduated in 1931 with a special diploma from the école du Louvre and engaged in graduate studies at the collège de France. In 1932, Valland became volunteer assistant curator at the Jeu de Paume Museum.