The drama that followed brought blood and violence to the enclave that Russia went to war to protect.
Flooding in the enclave seemed to begin at Avenue C and worsened moving eastward.
She is with the Movement of Mothers from the enclave of Srebrenica and Zepa, or so reads her business card.
Its smugglers are a vital lifeline between that Hamas-ruled enclave and the outside world.
Property worth £350m was unoccupied on The Bishops Avenue, an exclusive street in a north London enclave.
It is the see of a bishop since 1783, and is the centre of a German enclave in Czech Bohemia.
Not that Walt was a mugger—as far as I know; but that's the pattern of the enclave.
The Russians flex their 200-men muscles in an enclave in the Pristina airport.
He wondered if anyone had missed him back at the enclave, yet.
He looked gloomily at the maze of streets before him and half-wished he had stayed in the enclave, where starmen belonged.
1868, from French enclave, from Old French enclaver "enclose, comprise, include" (13c.), from Late Latin inclavare "shut in, lock up," from Latin in- "in" (see in- (2)) + clavis "key" (see slot (n.2)). Enclaved "surrounded by land owned by another" is attested in English from mid-15c., from Middle French enclaver.
enclave en·clave (ěn'klāv', ŏn'-)
A detached mass of tissue enclosed in tissue of another kind.