The Cahokia Mounds State Historic Site /kəˈhoʊkiə/ (11 MS 2) is the site of a pre-Columbian Native American city (c.
Cahiers du Cinéma (French pronunciation: [kaje dy sinema], Notebooks on Cinema) is a French language film magazine founded in 1951 by André Bazin, Jacques Doniol-Valcroze and Joseph-Marie Lo Duca.
Cahuilla /kəˈwiːə/ (ʔívil̃uʔat IPA: [ʔivɪʎʊʔat] or Ivilyuat), is an endangered Uto-Aztecan language, spoken by the various tribes of the Cahuilla Nation, living in the Coachella Valley, San Gorgonio Pass and San Jacinto Mountains region of Southern California.
The Cahn–Ingold–Prelog (CIP) sequence rules, named for organic chemists R.S. Cahn, C.K. Ingold, and V.
Cahuachi, in Peru, was a major ceremonial center of the Nazca culture, based from 1 AD to about 500 AD in the coastal area of the Central Andes.
The ʔívil̃uqaletem (or Ivilyuqaletem) are Native Americans of the inland areas of southern California.
Cahaba, also spelled Cahawba, was the first permanent state capital of Alabama from 1820 to 1825. It is now a ghost town and state historic site.
The Cahto (also spelled Kato, especially in anthropological and linguistic contexts) are an indigenous Californian group of Native Americans.
The Cahaba River is the longest substantially free-flowing river in Alabama and is among the most scenic and biologically diverse rivers in the United States.
Cahul (Romanian pronunciation: [kaˈhul]; also known by other alternative names) is a city in southern Moldova.