(redirected from Alabamans)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Alabama

References in periodicals archive ?
For these Alabamans, the Clintons "fought for us and presided over a time when the economy was great.
As the essays by Doss and Fitzgerald indicate, a good many black and white Alabamans from the 1860s, and not just modern readers, might suspect it was exactly that.
Good thinkin', ma'am: All rural Alabamans know trouble often travels in packs.
Through investments such as this, we're able to ensure that as many Alabamans as possible remain connected in every way," said Fred McCallum, president, AT&T Alabama.
It is possible, but it is unlikely--and it is unwise for the administration to bet on the long-term willingness of Arkansans, Minnesotans, Alabamans, etc.
Arranged around this calm center are interviews with those inmates, their families, their guards, their teachers and assorted Alabamans on the street.
Just as those Alabamans and New Yorkers were citizens of the United States, so too New Zealanders (and Australians) were self-conscious citizens of a 'British world', even if aspects of their war experience may have stimulated a greater emphasis on the New Zealand (or Australian) side of that dual identity as Antipodean Britons.
3 percent) in the number of college-aged White Alabamans.
Issues: Increasing the number of Alabamans who have health insurance; creating a state Military Bill of Rights, which would include a state death benefit to the survivors of soldiers who die in the line of duty; improving education by raising the standards of discipline in the classroom.
He will probably be met with more contempt than congratulations, especially on a humid Sunday afternoon surrounded by 100,000 drunken Alabamans at Talladega.
But Alabamans who take for granted the right to invade their own privacy in the privacy of their own homes may soon have to look farther than their friendly neighborhood sex shop: In February, a federal district court upheld a 1998 state law that criminalizes the production and sale of "any device designed or marketed as useful primarily for the stimulation of human genital organs.
While his account provides an effective portrait of black activists and their white allies, we know surprisingly little about the thousands of white Alabamans who opposed, or perhaps merely observed, the movement.
In 2000, he became a founding member of Alabamans for Constitutional Reform.