Crossword clues for city
- Fat __
- Dodge __
- __ block
- Word with clerk or hall
- Word with clerk or council
- Word in many place names
- Word in four state-capital names
- Word in four state capitals
- Word after "Iowa" or "Kansas"
- Washington, Madison or Lincoln
- Urban region
- Urban metropolis
- Town's kin
- Town's grown-up relative
- The Big Apple, for one
- The "C" in N.Y.C
- The "C" in KCMO
- The _____ Magazine
- Tangier, e.g
- Tampa or Tacoma
- Tacoma or Tampa
- Stars have a house in the country and an apartment here
- Spot for some blocks
- Soul Asylum "And along came an offer from the ___ of steel"
- Something with a skyline
- Slicker's home
- Slicker or editor lead-in
- Slicker home?
- Seattle or Selma
- Santa Claus, for example
- San Diego or Santa Fe, for example
- Salem or Selma
- Salem or Newport
- Richmond or Reno
- Pontiac, Lincoln, or Malibu
- Place for a slicker?
- Part of SLC
- Oklahoma ___
- Not country
- Norman or Irving
- Norman or Eugene
- Normal in Illinois, say
- Nashville or New Orleans
- Milwaukee or Miami
- Mileage estimate category
- Miami or London, e.g
- Mexico ___
- Mayor's realm
- Major community
- Madison, Lincoln or Jackson
- Los Angeles or San Francisco, for example
- London's financial area
- London or Louisville
- Location of many blocks
- Lincoln or Jackson
- Larger version of a town
- Kiss "Detroit Rock ___"
- Jersey, Kansas or Oklahoma
- Jefferson ___ (capital of Missouri)
- It may follow Kuwait or Quebec
- Irving or Norman, e.g
- Incorporated region
- Highway's counterpart in fuel economy
- Highway alternative
- Half a Dickens title duo?
- Gotham or Metropolis
- Glasgow, say
- Glasgow, for example
- Gary, Norman or Eugene
- Gary, e.g
- Frank Miller book series "Sin __"
- Florence or Helena
- Ending of four state capitals [Can you name them all?]
- Emerald ___ (where the Wizard of Oz lived)
- Detroit or Denver
- Denver or Baltimore, e.g
- Counterpart of "highway" in an m.p.g. rating
- Commute destination, often
- Comedy Central's "Broad ___" (Tribute #10)
- Chicago or San Diego
- Chevy Chase, for one
- Charlotte or Sydney
- Certain council's concern
- Capital __
- Baltimore or Budapest
- Atlanta or Albuquerque, for example
- Annapolis or Indianapolis, for example
- Albuquerque or Atlanta, for example
- "We Built This ___" (generally agreed-upon worst song of all time)
- "Sex and the ___"
- "Broad ___" (Comedy Central sitcom)
- "____ Slickers"
- 'Sex and the --'
- '97 Jon Bon Jovi film "Little ___"
- ____ of Angels
- ___ desk (newspaper post)
- ___ desk
- __ slicker
- __ limits
- Charity fete closing early upset alderman, perhaps
- Potentially catalyst, like this US capital
- Tetchy, I abandoned financial centre
- Word with slicker or hall
- Slicker's home?
- Metropolis, e.g
- Lincoln or Madison
- Kind of desk
- Jackson or Cleveland
- ___ hall
- It has its limits
- Part of a gas mileage rating
- Part of N.Y.C.
- Half of an E.P.A. mileage rating
- Like lowest-mileage driving
- Half a gas mileage rating
- Washington or Madison
- What a bypass may bypass
- Part of a mileage rating
- Part of 85-Down
- Nancy in France, e.g.
- The "C" in N.Y.C.
- Half of an E.P.A. rating
- Word in the names of four state capitals
- Commuter's destination, often
- Louisville or Baltimore
- Dot on a map
- Word following Kansas or Oklahoma
- See 16-Across
- Part of the names of four state capitals
- May include several independent administrative districts
- An incorporated administrative district established by state charter
- People living in a large densely populated municipality
- A large and densely populated urban area
- Chaplin's "___ Lights"
- See 93-Across or 11-Down
- Nancy or Helena
- Eugene or Gary
- Hiroshima or Tientsin
- Jersey, Kansas or Oklahoma (4)
- "___ of Angels"
- Kind of slicker
- Cleveland or Lincoln
- Hamlet's big sister
- Victoria or Regina
- "___ Boy," Wouk story
- "The Voice of the ___," by 45 Down
- ___ of God (Paradise)
- Kind of editor or hall
- Buffalo, for one
- Gary or Eugene
- Atlantic or Sioux
- Population center
- What Brooklyn is not
- Helena or Nancy
- Word with Kansas or Oklahoma
- Nancy or Sofia
- Atlantic ___
- Conservative compassion after leader deposed in urban area
- Chicago, e.g
- Large urban area
- Large town
- Large settlement requires wisdom to discount substantial account
- Large conurbation
- Detroit, e.g
- Team of tummy ticklers heading north
- Map dot
- Urban area
- __ hall
- Part of NYC
- Mayor's domain
- Application datum
- Dot on a globe
- Pierre, e.g
- Part of N.Y.C
- Inner ___
- Hamlet's kin
- Mayor's bailiwick
- It's got its limits
- Job application datum
- Concord, for one
- Boston, e.g
- Word with "slicker" or "hall"
- Urban centre
- Truth or Consequences, e.g
- NYC part
- Map listing
- Las Cruces or Las Vegas
- Large village
- Flint, e.g
- Dot on the map
- Chicago or Miami
- Word with "clerk" or "council"
- Word after fat or inner
- Washington or Lincoln
- Slicker's place
- Place on the edges of celebrity?
- Newspaper desk
- Newport or Salem
- Mobile, e.g
- Miami, for one
- Mayor's responsibility
- Jerusalem, for one
- Hamlet's big brother?
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
City \Cit"y\ (s[i^]t"[y^]), n.; pl. Cities (s[i^]t"[i^]z). [OE. cite, F. cit['e], fr. L. civitas citizenship, state, city, fr. civis citizen; akin to Goth. heiwa (in heiwafrauja man of the house), AS. h[imac]wan, pl., members of a family, servants, h[imac]red family, G. heirath marriage, prop., providing a house, E. hind a peasant.]
A large town.
A corporate town; in the United States, a town or collective body of inhabitants, incorporated and governed by a mayor and aldermen or a city council consisting of a board of aldermen and a common council; in Great Britain, a town corporate, which is or has been the seat of a bishop, or the capital of his see.
A city is a town incorporated; which is, or has been, the see of a bishop; and though the bishopric has been dissolved, as at Westminster, it yet remaineth a city.
When Gorges constituted York a city, he of course meant it to be the seat of a bishop, for the word city has no other meaning in English law.
The collective body of citizens, or inhabitants of a city. ``What is the city but the people?''
Syn: See Village.
City \Cit"y\, a.
Of or pertaining to a city.
City council. See under Council.
City court, The municipal court of a city. [U. S.]
City ward, a watchman, or the collective watchmen, of a
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
early 13c., in medieval usage a cathedral town, but originally "any settlement," regardless of size (distinction from town is 14c., though in English it always seems to have ranked above borough), from Old French cite "town, city" (10c., Modern French cité), from earlier citet, from Latin civitatem (nominative civitas; in Late Latin sometimes citatem) originally "citizenship, condition or rights of a citizen, membership in the community," later "community of citizens, state, commonwealth" (used, for instance of the Gaulish tribes), from civis "townsman," from PIE root *kei- "to lie; bed, couch; homestead; beloved, dear" (see cemetery).\n
\nThe sense has been transferred from the inhabitants to the place. The Latin word for "city" was urbs, but a resident was civis. Civitas seems to have replaced urbs as Rome (the ultimate urbs) lost its prestige. Loss of Latin -v- is regular in French in some situations (compare alleger from alleviare; neige from nivea; jeune from juvenis. A different sound evolution from the Latin word yielded Italian citta, Catalan ciutat, Spanish ciudad, Portuguese cidade.\n
\nReplaced Old English burh (see borough). London is the city from 1550s. As an adjective from c.1300. City hall first recorded 1670s to fight city hall is 1913, American English; city slicker first recorded 1916 (see slick); both American English. City limits is from 1825. The newspaper city desk attested from 1878. Inner city first attested 1968. City state (also city-state) is attested from 1877.
n. 1 (context UK English) A popular shortened form of the City of London, the historic core of London where the Roman settlement of Londinium was established. 2 (context UK English) A metonym for the United Kingdom's financial industry, which are principally based in the City of London. 3 A popular name (not always capitalized) for any of several other cities in metropolitan areas (such as San Francisco). 4 (context soccer English) A nickname for (w: Manchester City Football Club), an English football club.
an incorporated administrative district established by state charter; "the city raised the tax rate"
people living in a large densely populated municipality; "the city voted for Republicans in 1994" [syn: metropolis]
A city is a large and permanent human settlement. Although there is no agreement on how a city is distinguished from a town in general English language meanings, many cities have a particular administrative, legal, or historical status based on local law.
Cities generally have complex systems for sanitation, utilities, land usage, housing, and transportation. The concentration of development greatly facilitates interaction between people and businesses, sometimes benefiting both parties in the process, but it also presents challenges to managing urban growth.
A big city or metropolis usually has associated suburbs and exurbs. Such cities are usually associated with metropolitan areas and urban areas, creating numerous business commuters traveling to urban centers for employment. Once a city expands far enough to reach another city, this region can be deemed a conurbation or megalopolis. Damascus is arguably the oldest city in the world. In terms of population, the largest city proper is Shanghai, while the fastest-growing is Dubai.
City is a 1952 science fiction fix-up novel by Clifford D. Simak. The original version consists of eight linked short stories, all originally published between 1944 and 1951, along with brief "notes" on each of the stories. These notes were specially written for the book, and serve as a bridging story of their own. The book was reprinted as ACE #D-283 in 1958, cover illustration by Ed Valigursky.
Simak published a ninth City tale in 1973 called "Epilog". A 1980 edition of City includes this ninth tale; some (but not all) subsequent editions of the book also include "Epilog".
City is a 2001 album by Jane Siberry.
It is a collection of songs which mostly had not previously appeared on a regular Siberry album, comprising tracks that she recorded for movie soundtracks or in collaboration with other artists.
City is the second album by Canadian extreme metal band Strapping Young Lad. It was released on February 11, 1997. The album was re-released in 2007 with several bonus tracks and altered cover art. Frontman Devin Townsend assembled a permanent lineup of Strapping Young Lad to record City, including prolific drummer Gene Hoglan, and Townsend's former bandmates Jed Simon on guitar and Byron Stroud on bass. The album was critically acclaimed with Revolver naming it one of "the greatest metal albums of all time", and it is widely considered Strapping Young Lad's best work.
City (formerly known as Citytv) is a Canadian television network owned by the Rogers Media subsidiary of Rogers Communications. The network consists of six owned-and-operated (O&O) television stations located in the metropolitan areas of Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton, and Vancouver, a cable-only service that serves the province of Saskatchewan, and three independently owned affiliates serving smaller cities in Alberta and British Columbia.
The Citytv brand originated from its namesake, CITY-TV in Toronto, a station which became known for an intensely local format based on newscasts aimed at younger viewers, nightly movies, and music and cultural programming. The Citytv brand first expanded with CHUM Limited's acquisition of former Global O&O CKVU-TV in Vancouver, followed by its purchase of Craig Media's stations and the re-branding of its A-Channel system in Central Canada as Citytv in August 2005. CHUM Limited was acquired by CTVglobemedia (now Bell Media) in 2007; to comply with Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) ownership limits, the Citytv stations were sold to Rogers. The network grew through further affiliations with three Jim Pattison Group-owned stations, along with Rogers' acquisition of SCN and Montreal's CJNT-DT.
While patterned after the original station in Toronto, since the 2000s, and particularly since its acquisition by Rogers, City has moved towards a series-based primetime schedule much like its competitors, albeit one still focused on younger demographics.
City is a German rock band, formed in East Berlin in 1972, best known for the song "Am Fenster" (At The Window or by the window) from its 1978 debut album.
The band was founded as the City Band Berlin by Fritz Puppel ( guitar), Klaus Selmke ( drums), Ingo Doering ( bass guitar), Klaus Witte ( keyboards), Frank Pfeiffer ( vocals) and Andreas Pieper ( flute). The lineup changed frequently in the band's early years, but stabilized by 1976, with Puppel and Selmke joined by Bulgarian violinist and bassist Georgi Gogow and vocalist-guitarist Toni Krahl. They changed their name to City Rock Band and eventually to simply City.
City toured extensively in East Germany, and was given the opportunity to record an album in 1978. The eponymous City showcased the band's guitar-driven rock; several songs are parables, such as "Der King vom Prenzlauer Berg" (The King Of Prenzlauer Berg), about a young man who gets into too many fights; and "Meister aller Klassen" (Masters Of All Classes"), about cocky motorcyclists whose desire for speed ends in tragedy.
The band's greatest commercial success, however, was the atypical folk rock-influenced "Am Fenster" (At the Window), which arose from a jam session in the studio when Gogow began to play on his violin. It eventually coalesced into a three-part, 17-minute piece (as well as a four-minute version for radio play). An immediate hit in East Germany, it also became successful in West Germany and was an enormous success in countries such as Greece. Following the song's success, City sold half a million copies.
City is an electoral ward in the Metropolitan District of Bradford.
City covers the centre of Bradford within the inner ring road and the areas of Shearbridge, Lister Hills, Brown Royd, Dirk Hill, Little Horton Green and part of Lidget Green all to the west of the commercial centre.
It is part of the Bradford West parliamentary constituency.
A city is generally an urban settlement with a large population.
City or Cities may also refer to:
A City in the context of New Jersey local government refers to one of five types and one of eleven forms of municipal government.
Despite the widely held perception of a city as a large, urban area, cities in New Jersey have a confused history as a form of government and vary in size from large, densely populated areas to much smaller hamlets.
City is a piece of earth art located in Garden Valley, a desert valley in rural Lincoln County in the U.S. state of Nevada, near the border with Nye County. The work was begun in 1972 by the artist Michael Heizer and is ongoing. When complete, it will be one of the largest sculptures ever built.
City is the second studio album by English electronic music group Client, released on 27 September 2004 by Toast Hawaii. The album features guest appearances by Carl Barât and Pete Doherty of The Libertines, as well as Martin L. Gore of Depeche Mode.
City is an American sitcom which aired on CBS from January 29 to June 8, 1990. The series was a new starring vehicle for Valerie Harper, which went into development not long after she and husband Tony Cacciotti won their lawsuit against Lorimar Telepictures over her dismissal from her NBC sitcom Valerie (which eventually continued without her as The Hogan Family). City was created by Paul Haggis, and like Harper's previous series, was also executive produced by Cacciotti.
City was an Italian free daily newspaper published in Italy.
City is a Finnish free-of-charge magazine in various cities in Finland.
City is aimed for the young adult population of 18- to 35-year-olds. It has many articles about young adult culture, an up-to-date list of various happenings, and a discussion page which can be contributed to via letters, e-mail or SMS.
City was founded in 1985 by the first editor-in-chief Eeropekka Rislakki and media academic Kim Weckström, as its purpose to bring to Finland "city culture" that had been mostly missing in that country before. In 1986 the initially subscription based monthly changed format to a free monthly tabloid. The new editor-in-chief Kari Kivelä developed the paper towards a more popular format with a combination fashion-, lifestyle- and entertainment listings content.
The magazine is available in various public places in all of Finland's larger cities, including Helsinki, Tampere, Turku and Lahti. Each city has its own localised version of the magazine.
City also has a web site which holds various discussion forums and an on-line dating service.
City is a slab serif typeface designed by Georg Trump (1896–1985), and released in 1930 by the Berthold type foundry in Berlin, Germany. Though classified as a slab serif, City displays a strong modernist influence in its geometric structure of right angles and opposing round corners. The typeface takes inspiration from the machine age, and industry. A consistent application of repeated parts: an outer circle softening interior rectilinear spaces, results in a highly unified and refined typeface.
The lowercase a is composed of a two horizontal rectangles in the interior, the outer skin follows the counter but always contrasting the outer stroke with the organic curves. The face was produced in three weights: light, medium, and bold, each in roman and italic. The graphic designer Jan Tschichold helped to popularize the City typeface by his use of it for his book Typographische Gestaltung published by the Basel publishing house Benno Schwabe & Co.
City: analysis of urban trends, culture, theory, policy, action is a peer-reviewed academic journal that publishes research, analysis, and commentary relating to cities, their futures, and urbanization. The journal was established in 1996, but ran out of money in 1997. It was relaunched in 2000. The journal is published by Routledge and the editor-in-chief is Bob Catterall.
City is a station under construction on the Moscow Ring Railway of the Moscow Metro.The station will offer a transfer for Mezhdunarodnaya of Filyovskaya Line.
Usage examples of "city".
Weavers travelled from town to village to city, appearing at festivals or gatherings, teaching the common folk to recognise the Aberrant in their midst, urging them to give up the creatures that hid among them.
But the dream moved on and she saw an army marching, cities ablaze, thousands slain.
Archimages have included shielding aborigines who were in danger of being exterminated by hostile humans, and collecting and disposing of dangerous or inappropriate artifacts of the Vanished Ones that turned up in the ancient ruined cities.
A State statute which forbids bodies of men to associate together as military organizations, or to drill or parade with arms in cities and towns unless authorized by law, does not abridge the right of the people to keep and bear arms.
The latter privilege was deemed to have been abridged by city officials who acted in pursuance of a void ordinance which authorized a director of safety to refuse permits for parades or assemblies on streets or parks whenever he believed riots could thereby be avoided and who forcibly evicted from their city union organizers who sought to use the streets and parks for the aforementioned purposes.
From their bases first at Turin, and then at Coblenz, they were accused of planning invasions of France on the heels of absolutist armies that would put good patriots and their women and children to the sword and raze their cities.
With few forces to spare, no more than an armored cavalry regiment would initially be deployed in the vast province abutting an unfriendly country and including large Sunni cities.
But Conan doubted, for once, in a gold-barred cage in an Hyrkanian city, he had seen an abysmal sad-eyed beast which men told him was an ape, and there had been about it naught of the demoniac malevolence which vibrated in the shrieking laughter that echoed from the black jungle.
New Orleans, simply clothed in homespun cotton striped red and blue, abysmally poor and surrounded by swarms of children who all seemed to bear names like Nono and Vev6 and Bibi, cheerfully selling powdered file and alligator hides and going away again without bothering, like the Americans did, to sample the delights of the big city.
The city was accessible only by a narrow peninsula towards the west, as the other three sides were surrounded by the Adige, a rapid river, which covered the province of Venetia, from whence the besieged derived an inexhaustible supply of men and provisions.
Hengist, who boldly aspired to the conquest of Britain, exhorted his countrymen to embrace the glorious opportunity: he painted in lively colors the fertility of the soil, the wealth of the cities, the pusillanimous temper of the natives, and the convenient situation of a spacious solitary island, accessible on all sides to the Saxon fleets.
There is also the resemblance of the plan of the city to the blade of such a knife, the curve of the defile corresponding to the curve of the blade, the River Acis to the central rib, Acies Castle to the point, and the Capulus to the line at which the steel vanishes into the haft.
I reached Acies Castle, having walked almost the entire length of the city.
He was standing at the embrasure instead, looking out over his city much as I myself had looked out at it from the ramparts of Acies Castle earlier that afternoon.
The maritime cities, and of these the infant republic of Ragusa, implored the aid and instructions of the Byzantine court: they were advised by the magnanimous Basil to reserve a small acknowledgment of their fidelity to the Roman empire, and to appease, by an annual tribute, the wrath of these irresistible Barbarians.