[ US /ˈkeɪdʒən/ ]
  1. a Louisianian descended from Acadian immigrants from Nova Scotia (`Cajun' comes from `Acadian')
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How To Use Cajun In A Sentence

  • And unlike the previous use of archaic folk tunes, Cajun stomps and swamp water boogies just don't have the same traditionalist staying power.
  • Lafayette is the home of Cajun music/dance.
  • California and Oklahoma cuisine could not really be described as Cajun. A CONVICTION OF GUILT
  • His first employers thought a Cajun audience might boggle at a journalist called ‘Wiltfong’.
  • These included baked lasagne, chicken curry, chicken goujons, Cajun chicken Caesar salad and fresh fish and chips.
  • Speaking fluent French was a real asset in the land of the Cajuns, and most fun was working with the trappers, duck hunters, and alligator harvesters with their leases.
  • Sauteed in garlic butter with crawfish and kohlrabi is a cajun delicacy. Ewwww, cont'd (Jack Bog's Blog)
  • Authentic Cajun cuisine awaits you -- served in a small, intimate dining room featuring slow-moving fans overhead.
  • For example, Caucasians whose families came from Northern Europe are more likely to have cystic fibrosis; African-Americans are more likely to have sickle-cell disease; people of Southeast Asian or Mediterranean background are more likely to have anemias known as thalassemias; and people of Ashkenazi Jewish, French-Canadian, or Cajun background are more likely than others to experience Tay-Sachs disease and several other conditions. Our Bodies, Ourselves: Pregnancy and Birth
  • I may be 230 lb but I can do the splits and dance the Cajun two-step for two hours.
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