n. 1 A tobacco grown mainly in Kentucky used in making cigarettes. 2 Blood and offal used by fishermen to attract fish.
Housing Units (2000): 3633
Land area (2000): 4.118531 sq. miles (10.666947 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.117457 sq. miles (0.304211 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 4.235988 sq. miles (10.971158 sq. km)
FIPS code: 11260
Located within: Idaho (ID), FIPS 16
Location: 42.536136 N, 113.792653 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 83318
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Burley may refer to:
Burley tobacco is a light air-cured tobacco used primarily for cigarette production. In the United States it is produced in an eight-state belt with approximately 70% produced in Kentucky. Tennessee produces approximately 20%, with smaller amounts produced in Indiana, North Carolina, Missouri, Ohio, Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania and West Virginia. Burley tobacco is produced in many other countries, with major production in Brazil, Malawi and Argentina.
Burley is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
- Aidan Burley, New Zealand-born English politician
- Charley Burley, American boxer
- Craig Burley, Scottish footballer
- Fulton Burley, Irish-Canadian musician known for his work for Disney
- George Burley, Scottish footballer and manager
- Gillian Beer (born Burley), British literary critic
- Jane Burley, Scottish field hockey midfielder
- Jos Burley, member of New Zealand's women's cricket team
- Joseph Leonard Burley, founder of the Burley Football Company
- Kay Burley, English television newscaster
- Nancy Burley (1930–2013), Australian figure skater
- Nick Burley, American boxer
- Siaha Burley, American arena football player
- Simon de Burley, English knight, court official, and childhood friend of Richard II
- W. J. Burley, author of the Wycliffe detective novels
- Walter Burley, medieval English logician
Usage examples of "burley".
Now and then a little chewed burley from the seed of the burrawang was softly dropped to the water.
There being no sidings at Lake Louise, the abbreviated train that had brought us there had been returned to Banff for the two mountain days, with George Burley going with it, in charge.
Lake Louise, the abbreviated train that had brought us there had been returned to Banff for the two mountain days, with George Burley going with it, in charge.
Sir Oliver Buttesthorn, Sir Richard Causton, Sir Simon Burley, Black Simon, Johnston, a hundred and fifty archers, and forty-seven men-at-arms had fallen, while the pitiless hail of stones was already whizzing and piping once more about their ears, threatening every instant to further reduce their numbers.
So _distrait_ was he and so random his answers, that the wood man took to whistling, and soon branched off upon the track to Burley, leaving Alleyne upon the main Christchurch road.
Sir Nigel had with him Sir William Felton, Sir Oliver Buttesthorn, stout old Sir Simon Burley, the Scotch knight-errant, the Earl of Angus, and Sir Richard Causton, all accounted among the bravest knights in the army, together with sixty veteran men-at-arms, and three hundred and twenty archers.
With bowed heads and steel caps in hand, the archers stood at their horse's heads, while Sir Simon Burley repeated the Pater, the Ave, and the Credo.
Sir Simon Burley hath said, would be scarce possible in any other way.
Sir Simon Burley, who had watched the approaching host with a darkening face.
Back and forward reeled the leopard banner, now borne up the slope by the rush and weight of the onslaught, now pushing downwards again as Sir Nigel, Burley, and Black Simon with their veteran men-at arms, flung themselves madly into the fray.
How different he is from poor Burley, with his empty head and his single little antic talent of mimicry!
Sidney Algernon Burley was entertaining a gay luncheon company, in a sumptuous drawing-room on Telegraph Hill, with some capital imitations of the voices and gestures of certain popular actors and San Franciscan literary people and Bonanza grandees.
Sidney Algernon Burley entered, clad from head to heel in dazzling snow--that is to say, in the lightest and whitest of Irish linen.
Sidney Algernon Burley, of San Francisco, was also present but did not remain till the conclusion of the marriage service.
A word about the wretched Burley, whose wicked machinations came so near wrecking the hearts and lives of our poor young friends, will be sufficient.