(redirected from Baltimorean)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
  • noun

Words related to Baltimore

the largest city in Maryland

References in periodicals archive ?
It was a surreal scene, with smartly dressed reporters dotting an otherwise blighted landscape of boarded-up buildings and jobless Baltimoreans hanging out by the hundreds on stoops and street corners.
He seems to be heard everywhere; he is the best known of all Baltimoreans, not even excepting the late Joe Gans [boxer]" (16).
An examination of the 1960 Lads and Lassies membership roster showed that, for the 162 native Baltimorean natural mothers, 102 (63 percent) had one child, 39 (24 percent) had two children, and 21 (13 percent) had three or more children.
Though he may be single and childless, the Baltimorean takes issue with public education, which "could use some work.
Gilbert Sandler is a native Baltimorean with a long, distinguished career as a local journalist who knows more about the city than almost any person alive.
Once riding in old Baltimore, Heart-filled, head-filled with glee, I saw a Baltimorean Keep looking straight at me.
Maybe I'm a Swiss person trapped in the body of a Baltimorean, but to me Fischli/Weiss (Sonnabend Gallery, New York) are the wittiest artists working today and their March show fooled even some of the so-called "cutting edge.
Rubin a Baltimorean of the Year for his work in safeguarding the integrity of our election process.
Contributors to Freedom's Journal included "Amelia," "Omega," "A Coloured Baltimorean," "A Subscriber," "S.
At 40, Baltimorean Delia Grinstead, wearing only her swimsuit and beach robe, runs away from her husband and children.
The Baltimorean and comrades-in-arms found comfort, therefore, in 34-year-old Elmer Berger's crusade in Flint against "corrosive" Jewish nationalism and in the Wolsey disciple's pamphlet Why I Am a Non-Zionist, published in May to cheers from Proskauer and HUC president Julian Morgenstern.
A Baltimorean, Barbara resides in Maryland where she continues to volunteer, nurture her ministries and enjoy her family.
Eugenia Collier, a native Baltimorean, taught English at colleges and universities in the Baltimore-Washington area until her retirement in 1996.
Like Edgar Allan Poe, his brother Baltimorean, Weaver is a poet who "pictures" ghosts.
Full browser ?