From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses, see Promontory (disambiguation).
||The examples and perspective in this article may not include all significant viewpoints. (May 2013)|
|This article does not cite any references or sources. (May 2013)|
Most promontories either are formed from a hard ridge of rock that has resisted the erosive forces that have removed the softer rock to the sides of it, or are the high ground that remains between two river valleys where they form a confluence.
- Headlands and bays
- Promontory fort
- Law Promontory
- Promontory, Utah
- Monte Argentario
- Promontory Point, Utah
- Rabbit's Back
- Wilsons Promontory
- Bol, Croatia
- The dictionary definition of promontory at Wiktionary
|This article about geography terminology is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|