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Trapaʹni

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The Count de Trapani was the ninth child of Mary Isabel and Ferdinand II. of the two Sicilies. He married the Archduchess Mary, daughter of Leopold II., Grand Duke of Tuscany.

N.B. Francis de Paul, usually called Louis-Emmanuel, Count of Trapani, was born in 1827.

Trapaʹni. The Spaniards, in pitiless raillery of the Spanish marriages, called the trapos or dishclouts used by waiters in the cafés to wipe down the dirty tables trapani.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Trajan’s Column
Trajan’s Wall
Tram (A)
Tramway or Tram Rails
Tramecksan and Slamecksan
Trammel
Tramontane
Translator (A)
Translator-General
Trap
Trapani
Trapper
Trappists
Trasgo
Travels in the Blue
Traveller’s Licence
Traviata
Tre, Pol, Pen
Treacle [tree-kl]
Treading on One’s Corns
Treasures

See Also:

Trapani