New Englander

  1. an American who lives in New England
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How To Use New Englander In A Sentence

  • Being a true-blue New Englander, where a newly-encountered person is considered to be the enemy until they can prove otherwise, this left me in with quite a dilemma.
  • A puckish, Harvard-educated New Englander who moved to California in his 20s, Mr. Adams lives in a pink stucco home in north Berkeley, Calif., with his wife, photographer Deborah O'Grady, and begins each morning by taking his German shorthaired pointer, Eloise, out for at least an hour-long walk in Tilden Park. Busting Out of Musical Lockdown
  • In his 80-page Dentologia: A Poem on the Diseases of the Teeth and their Proper Remedies (1833) Solyman Brown, a New Englander, dentist and graduate of Yale, sought to offer reassurance, though his lines nevertheless unfurl a gloomy vista: The chair
  • The curse remains such a potent influence on the lives of New Englanders that they will go to extraordinary lengths to try to lift it.
  • For many New Englanders, capital punishment relates more to the era of witches being hanged than to the current day.
  • Not only had the slaveholders perpetrated the preponderance of atrocities, and with impunity at that, but they had begun to boast that northerners and New Englanders were congenitally soft and altogether lacking in "chivalric" and soldierly qualities. The Man Who Ended Slavery
  • Malaria profoundly affected public health in the southern tidewater region, and it was a primary reason colonists in the Chesapeake Bay region lived shorter lives than did New Englanders.
  • Residents of the area, which New Englanders refer to as Down East, are accustomed to rough weather, but it most often comes in the winter when nor'easters howl along the coast. Headlines
  • She used to say she and Rose Kennedy had much in common; both were iron-backboned New Englanders with nine children, then she'd laugh and go back to washing the laundry. Christopher Burgess: Grandparents Day -- Celebrate Your Grandchildren Online, Safely!
  • In like manner, I have heard of a prayer preferred by a somewhat simple New Englander, who was overheard offering his petition behind a clump of bushes in a field: "O Lord, I want a new coat -- good cloth -- none of your coarse, flimsy, slimsy, sleazy kind of stuff, but a good piece of thick, warm, comfortable broadcloth -- such as Bill Hale wears. Old New England Traits
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