One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A peak or upland area that is adjacent to a mountainous region; a peak that is lower than a mountain. Chiefly in plural.
Attributive Of the nature of a sub-mountain; relating to or characteristic of sub-mountains.
Late 18th century; earliest use found in William Tooke (bap. 1744, d. 1820), writer and translator. From sub- + mountain.
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