Ulster

[ UK /ˈʌlstɐ/ ]
[ US /ˈəɫstɝ/ ]
NOUN
  1. a historic division of Ireland located in the northeastern part of the island; six of Ulster's nine counties are in Northern Ireland
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How To Use Ulster In A Sentence

  • The farmer, the papers had said, was a part-time policeman, a member of the Protestant Ulster Defence Regiment, the UDR. DEATH OF AN UNKNOWN MAN
  • Do they ever take an interest in the increased prices Ulster people endure on food and other commodities compared to the mainland?
  • Guest speakers include David Ledsham, lecturer in art and design at the University of Ulster, and John Wood from Goldsmiths College in London.
  • Gunmen in Ulster shed the first blood of the new year.
  • Listening to the orchestra perform these profound works in the Ulster Hall demonstrated once again what fine acoustical properties the hall has.
  • This was seen on the BBC, as Ulster Television would use their continuity announcers to do the same.
  • Hospitals including the Royal, City and Ulster need to achieve a quota of junior doctors to maintain their teaching status in conjunction with Queen's University.
  • If I were to ask you to describe your traveling companion I should in all probability learn that his features were very indistinct; he probably wore dark glasses, perhaps also a beard, a heavy coat -- an ulster, most likely -- and no doubt also a scarf wound tightly about his neck and chin. PORNOGRAPHY
  • Playing truant from school is mitching in Ulster; twagging in East Yorkshire; slamming in Bradford; jigging in York; skidging in Paisley in Scotland; and skiving almost everywhere.
  • And then Ulster paid the penalty for those misses when the Saints again paid a rare visit upfield for Grayson to level with an angled kick.
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