The conquest of the independence of Castile is related in the following manner.
Castile isn't the only part of Spain with castles, of course.
All expenses were to be borne and all profits received by the crown of Castile, saving the rights formerly guaranteed to Columbus.
Because Castile is in the very heart of Spain, the capital, Madrid, is located there.
In one of the towers, there is still a fine chime of bells, that came no doubt originally from Castile or Arragon.
Ferdinand, King of Castile, seems to have been the principal aggressor.
He frequently lodged there in burly majesty, and entertained there the King of Castile, who was driven to England by a tempest.
The soap should be either Castile or a pure unscented glycerin.
He knew only a few words of Spanish after he had ruled Castile and Aragon for two years.
Go back to Castile, and take with you your bells, your images, and your missions.
medieval Spanish county and later kingdom, from Vulgar Latin castilla, from Latin castella, plural of castellum "castle, fort, citadel, stronghold" (see castle (n.)); so called in reference to the many fortified places there during the Moorish wars. The name in Spanish is said to date back to c.800. Related: Castilian. As a fine kind of soap, in English from 1610s.