Coronado Beach Bed And Breakfast

coronado beach bed and breakfast
  • Have this meal
  • the first meal of the day (usually in the morning)
  • eat an early morning meal; "We breakfast at seven"
  • provide breakfast for
  • Coronado, also known as Coronado Island, is an affluent city located in San Diego County, California, 5.2 miles from downtown San Diego. Its population was 24,100 at the 2000 census. U.S. News and World Report lists Coronado as one of the most expensive places to reside in the United States.
  • Coronado is a one of the 67 Municipalities of Chihuahua, in northern Mexico. The municipal seat lies at Villa Coronado. The municipality covers an area of 1,756.1 km?. It is a place in Mexico, in North America.
  • Francisco Vasquez de (c.1510–54), Spanish explorer. His explorations into Arizona and New Mexico from Mexico opened the Southwest to Spanish colonization
  • (in  Francisco Vazquez de Coronado (Spanish explorer))
  • an area of sand sloping down to the water of a sea or lake
  • land on a beach; "the ship beached near the port"
  • A beach is a geological landform along the shoreline of an ocean, sea or lake. It usually consists of loose particles which are often composed of rock, such as sand, gravel, shingle, pebbles, waves or cobblestones.
  • A pebbly or sandy shore, esp. by the ocean between high- and low-water marks
  • A piece of furniture for sleep or rest, typically a framework with a mattress and coverings
  • a piece of furniture that provides a place to sleep; "he sat on the edge of the bed"; "the room had only a bed and chair"
  • A place or article used by a person or animal for sleep or rest
  • furnish with a bed; "The inn keeper could bed all the new arrivals"
  • The time for sleeping
  • a plot of ground in which plants are growing; "the gardener planted a bed of roses"
coronado beach bed and breakfast - No Settlement,
No Settlement, No Conquest: A History of the Coronado Entrada
No Settlement, No Conquest: A History of the Coronado Entrada
Between 1539 and 1542, two thousand indigenous Mexicans, led by Spanish explorers, made an armed reconnaissance of what is now the American Southwest. The Spaniards' goal was to seize control of the people of the region and convert them to the religion, economy, and way of life of sixteenth-century Spain. The new followers were expected to recognize don Francisco Vazquez de Coronado as their leader. The area's unfamiliar terrain and hostile natives doomed the expedition. The surviving Spaniards returned to Nueva Espana, disillusioned and heavily in debt with a trail of destruction left in their wake that would set the stage for Spain's conflicts in the future.
Flint incorporates recent archaeological and documentary discoveries to offer a new interpretation of how Spaniards attempted to conquer the New World and insight into those who resisted conquest.

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Coronado Beach, near San Diego, Calif.
Coronado Beach
Coronado Beach
Coronado Beach, Near San Diego, Calif.

coronado beach bed and breakfast
coronado beach bed and breakfast
Coronado (Images of America)
During the 1880s, a great land boom was sweeping California. Two visionary entrepreneurs, Elisha Babcock and H. L. Story, imagined Coronado as a resort and brought their dream to reality by luring the wealthy and famous to their exclusive red-roofed hotel on the beach. John D. Spreckels continued to build upon that dream, leaving a legacy through his many gifts to the city. The U.S. Navy has played a prominent role in Coronado's development, with North Island officially known as the birthplace of naval aviation, and later, with U.S. Navy SEALs stationed at Naval Amphibious Base. Coronado and North Island are surrounded by water and only accessible by the peninsular Silver Strand and the iconic Coronado-San Diego Bay Bridge. This creates a small town atmosphere with a unique combination of cosmopolitan beach resort and navy town, rich in history.