A few years ago, the world was watching as a group of elite cyclists from France took to the roads for a training camp.
It was a training regimen designed to help the young cyclists learn how to ride their bike in the real world, where it wasn’t always so easy to catch up on a week-long bike ride.
In the process, some of the athletes came up with a new word for their sport.
It wasn’t the first time the word cycling had come up, and it wasn�t the first word that came to mind when the term cycling came up.
In France, there are two words to describe cycling: Tour de France and Tour de Clé, and they were created for a specific purpose.
One was to highlight the French national sport.
The other was to describe the Tour de Yorkshire.
As the first two words of the word cyclo meant “the race,” it became a way to describe a particular kind of racing.
Cyclo-riding was a sport that was based on a lot of riding, riding at speed, and the feeling of being able to slow down and go back and take in the scenery that you�re in front of, or to stop and see what’s going on.
Cycling had been around for at least 1,500 years, but its origins have been somewhat hidden.
When the word was coined in the early 19th century, the term wasn�ll be synonymous with the sport of cycling.
There were three different types of cyclo-rider: the professional racers, who rode at a high speed, the amateur racers who rode as little as possible, and cyclo riders who rode for fun, riding just for the fun of it.
There were also people who cycled in the mountains and the seas.
The word cyclos is from the Latin word Cyclos meaning “one who rides” and comes from the word cyclos, meaning “to ride,” or the riding of horses.
Its origins date back to the 15th century in Greece.
One of the first cyclists to ride on the English Channel was a man named Thomas More, who had come from a family of fishermen.
More had spent most of his life in the East End of London, and he used to cycle along the Thames River to visit friends and his wife, Mary, who lived in the South of England.
He would sometimes ride with his son, James, who was about five years older than him, in a rented boat, which he called the “Horseboat of the Thames.”
In 1674, he went with his brother to the Isle of Wight and took part in a race.
More, a sailor, was a champion in the London and Northumberland races.
He won the London Race of 1674 and the Northumberlands race of 1676.
In 1685, he returned to the Thames, and began his journey back to England.
More was born in Ireland, but his family moved to England when he was young.
He had two brothers, John and Edward, and three sisters, Anne, Charlotte and Elizabeth.
At some point in the mid-17th century or even before, More decided that he wanted to be a professional cyclist.
He rode the London Races in 1694, and competed in the Tour of Wales in 1699, which is now known as the Tour des Toures.
After the race, he took his son and two other boys to see the Tour d’Esprit, which was a sort of race between the world famous roads of France.
The Tour de Tour was an important event in the history of the sport.
It brought together riders from all over the world, many of whom would become champions.
In 1591, Charles de Montesquieu won the first major race of the modern sport, the Tour du Château de Vincennes, a race that had been raced by French riders since the 13th century.
This was a race organized by the royal family of France, and in 1705, de Montsquieu beat a very strong rider, Pierre Rolland, who won the race.
He became the first French winner in history.
De Montsse’s career continued to expand after that.
He went on to compete in a number of major races, and won a number.
He then won a race in the Netherlands in 1709, which had become known as Schleckberg.
Another rider who would become a great contender in the late 19th and early 20th centuries was Charles de Gaulle, who became the most famous man in Europe at the time.
In 1750, he rode the Tour, the first grand tour of Europe, and became one of the greatest riders in history, winning the first six stages of the Tour.
He would win two more grand tours in the 20th century and win three more Tour de Tours.
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