A report on Village and Ville

A village in Strochitsy, Belarus, 2008.
Communes of France ending with -ville
A village in Pornainen, Finland
An alpine village in the Lötschental Valley, Switzerland
A berber village in Ourika valley, High Atlas, Morocco
The old village of Hollókő, Nógrád, Hungary (UNESCO World Heritage Site)
Mollösund, an example of a common village in Sweden and the Nordics.
A typical rural peasant Indian village in Rajasthan, India
A village in Pakistani Kashmir's Neelum Valley "Dosut"
A typical small village in Hainan, China
Shirakawa-gō, Gifu, Japan
Lug, village in northern Serbia
Kovachevitsa, a village in southern Bulgaria
The village of Kichkalnya, Tatarstan
Mayaky Village, Donetsk, Ukraine
Saint-Cirq-Lapopie in Lot is one of "The Most Beautiful Villages in France".
The village of Collina, part of the Forni Avoltri municipality, in Friuli, Italy
The main street of the village of Castle Combe, Wiltshire, England
Kilmaurs in East Ayrshire, Scotland
Bisley, Gloucestershire, a village in the Cotswolds
The village of Burrawang in New South Wales, Australia
A Newfoundland fishing village
A church in Newfane, Vermont
Oracle, Arizona is an unincorporated rural town often called a village in local media
A village in Kaita, Nigeria

The derivative suffix -ville is commonly used in names of cities, towns and villages, particularly throughout France, Canada and the United States.

- Ville

Ville

- Village
A village in Strochitsy, Belarus, 2008.

1 related topic with Alpha

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Mõisaküla is a small town in the southern part of Estonia, just next to the border of Latvia. The town's current population is less than 1,000 inhabitants.

Town

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Human settlement.

Human settlement.

Mõisaküla is a small town in the southern part of Estonia, just next to the border of Latvia. The town's current population is less than 1,000 inhabitants.
The town of Hancock, Michigan along Quincy Street
The town of Peshtera, Bulgaria
The town of Sastamala, Finland
The town of Salins-les-Bains, France
Putbus on Rügen Island, Germany
Nearly every town in Hong Kong has its own town hall. The picture shows the Sha Tin Town Hall in the town of Sha Tin.
Town of Húsavík in Iceland
A street in Paravur town, India
Satriano di Lucania, a town in the Melandro Valley, Basilicata, South Italy.
The town of Valka, Latvia
The town center of Loboc, Bohol.
Zamość in Poland is an example of a utopian ideal town. It was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1992
The town of Vyborg in Leningrad Oblast, Russia
Bishan, one of Singapore's towns is the 38th biggest in terms of geographical size and the 21st most populated planning area in the country.
View towards St Mary's Cathedral in Visby, Sweden. Visby is one of the most well-preserved former Hanseatic cities in Sweden and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Today it is the seat of Gotland Municipality.
Fire station in town of Bohorodchany
A traditional English town centre at Rugby
Bishop's Stortford
The tiny farming community of Wyatt, Indiana

Towns are generally larger than villages and smaller than cities, though the criteria to distinguish between them vary considerably in different parts of the world.

There is no intermediate level in French between village and ville (municipality is an administrative term usually applied to a legal, not geographical entity), so both are combined under the single legal status of ville.