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Brockport, NY -- U.S. village in New York
Population (2000): 8103
Housing Units (2000): 2589
Land area (2000): 2.159628 sq. miles (5.593410 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.047370 sq. miles (0.122687 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 2.206998 sq. miles (5.716097 sq. km)
FIPS code: 08466
Located within: New York (NY), FIPS 36
Location: 43.214261 N, 77.939378 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 14420
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Brockport, NY

Usage examples of "brockport".

While Brockport has never been besieged by anything remotely resembling a crime epidemic, like so many other college towns, the only recurrent problem seems to be weekend bar brawls between drunken students and local rowdies, who are derogatorily referred to as townies by the mostly out-of-town student body.

But Joel dropped out of Brockport not long after we met, and I would not see him again until the Attica visit two decades later.

With a nonstudent population of just 8,700 residents, and only about 2,500 families living in Brockport proper, it is as small and cozy a municipality as you will find anywhere.

Not only was he a collegiate coaching legend, but his son Jeff, who briefly attended Brockport in the late seventies, later established a lofty hoop legacy as the coach of the New York Knicks.

I told him about my plans to spend the upcoming month-long Christmas break in the Albany, New York, training camp of “Gentleman” John Griffin, a political science major at Brockport who was putting himself through school by moonlighting as a professional middleweight boxer.

Thinking that at Brockport he might finally be able to get himself out of the social slump he always seemed to be in, he became obsessed over the fact that he had no sexual experience.

The community had long been an avid supporter of the Games, and Brockport even served as the site for the 1975 and 1976 state games.

The company is viewed with reverence by most of its workers, many of whom live in Brockport, which is about as far removed geographically from Long Island as it is philosophically.

There was a photograph I took at Brockport [of] a guy sunbathing, leaning back on his skateboard.

Eventually I found a doctor in Brockport who, instead of saying it’s not treatable, which the virus isn’t, he treated the infection with penicillin and Tylenol with codeine.

After years of living recklessly, I enrolled in Brockport at age twenty, more confused than ever.

He also worked occasionally on an autobiographical screenplay called “The Frosh,” which chronicled his days as a freshman at Brockport.