The temperature definitely makes the run challenging, but the locale holds your attention.
Benny (n.)— a non-resident of the New Jersey shore region who descends on the locale during the summer months.
The cultural norms are set by the inhabitants of the institutions, and they vary little from locale to locale.
The locale remains nameless, but the physical details of the estate are highly specific.
Hitchcock nodded and replied, “Call it Prosciutto and change the locale to Italy.”
Owing, perhaps, to the locale of the writers, we hear relatively little of the northern tribes.
In every case, the locale they describe was known to Merriman personally.
But, as its locale is the South, and its principal character a slave, the story incidentally portrays some features of slavery.
Attended another meeting at the 'locale,' which was sweet and refreshing.
A few days ago we visited the Picture Gallery in the Arena; the locale is the finest we ever beheld.
1772, local, from French local, noun use of local (adj.), from Latin locus "place" (see locus). English spelling with -e (1816) probably is based on morale or else to indicate stress.
The word's right to exist depends upon the question whether the two indispensable words locality & scene give all the shades of meaning required, or whether something intermediate is useful. [Fowler]