AOL Web Search

  1. About 103,000 search results
  1. Web results:
  2. Apennine Mountains - Wikipedia

    These mountains are one of the last refuges of the big European predators such as the Italian wolf and the Marsican brown bear, now extinct in the rest of Central Europe. The mountains lend their name to the Apennine peninsula that forms the major part of Italy.

  3. Apennine Range | Italian Mountains, Physical Features ...

    Apennine Range, series of mountain ranges bordered by narrow coastlands that form the physical backbone of peninsular Italy. From Cadibona Pass in the northwest, close to the Maritime Alps, they form a great arc, which extends as far as the Egadi Islands to the west of Sicily.

  4. The Apennine Mountains - WorldAtlas

    Geography Extending from the southwest to northeastern Italy, the Apennine Mountain range has a maximum width of about 250 km. This long mountain range can be divided into 3 sections, namely: The Northern, Central, and Southern Apennines. The Northern Apennines Northern Apennines, Italy.

  5. Physical features of the Apennines Mountain range | Britannica

    Apennines, Mountain range, central Italy. It stretches some 870 mi (1,400 km) from near Savona in the northwest to Reggio di Calabria in the south, its width varying from 25 to 125 mi (40–200 km). Monte Corno is its highest peak, at 9,554 ft (2,912 m).

  6. Apennine Mountains - Simple English Wikipedia, the free ...

    The Apennines are mountains in Italy. Their highest mountain is Corno Grande which is 2,912 metres high. The Apennines have three main parts: the Northern Apennines, the Central Apennines and the Southern Apennines.

  7. Walking in the Apennine Mountains | Visit Tuscany

    Walking in the Apennine Mountains From botanic gardens to nature reserves, get a sense of the sights and sounds of these mountains In addition to skiing and other winter sports, these Tuscan mountains offer a range of activities that mean you can explore this beautiful and undiscovered area.

  8. Apennine Range - Mediterranean, Alpine, Temperate | Britannica

    Apennine Range - Mediterranean, Alpine, Temperate: The climate of the highest section of the Apennines is continental (as found in the interior of Europe) but ameliorated by Mediterranean influences. Snowfalls are frequent, with cold winters and hot summers (average July temperature 75°–95° F [24°–35° C]).

  9. Apennines - Students | Britannica Kids | Homework Help

    Apennines. The backbone of the Italian peninsula is the Apennine mountain system, a continuation of the Alpine system that extends into northern Italy. Some of the ancient Roman roads over its principal passes are still in use, and several railway lines now cross the mountains.

  10. Apennine Mountains - Wikiwand

    The Apennines or Apennine Mountains are a mountain range consisting of parallel smaller chains extending c. 1,200 km along the length of peninsular Italy. In the northwest they join with the Ligurian Alps at Altare. In the southwest they end at Reggio di Calabria, the coastal city at the tip of the peninsula.

  11. Peaks in the Apennine Mountains - Komoot

    Last updated: Discover the best peaks in the Apennine Mountains in our guide, containing tips, pictures and maps of the top 20 in the region. Recommended by other members of the komoot community, simply find the one you like most and plan your adventure to it in just a few clicks!