Crossword clues for maine
- Setting for many Stephen King novels
- A state in New England
- Rudy Vallee's alma mater
- Havana casualty: 1898
- Memorable warship
- Acadia National Park site
- Kennebunkport's locale
- Pine Tree State
- Historic battleship
- "Dirigo" is its motto
- Gosnold touched it in 1602
- A ship remembered
- "Remembered" ship
- Where Mt. Desert Island is
- L.L. Bean's home
- Muskie's home state
- Down East state
- "Remember the ___," 1898 slogan
- Lobster locale
- Seal Harbor site
- Normandy neighbor
- Site of a Bush retreat
- Where Mt. Katahdin towers
- Down-easter's home
- Coffin's "___ Ballads": 1938
- Down-easter's state
- Bath locale
- Ship to be remembered
- One of 50
- Name to remember
- Havana memory
- Subject of an 1898 slogan
- Orono campus
- Site of Loring A.F.B.
- Battleship to remember
- Memorable battleship
- A neighbor of Quebec
- "As ___ goes . . . "
- Voting bellwether
- Portland's state
- Pine Tree (or 23d)
- Battleship destroyed in 1898
- U.S. battleship: 1898
- Feb. 15, 1898, headline word
- A ship to remember
- Down East
- See 72-Down
- Memorable ship
- Mt. Katahdin's locale
- Stephen King's home state
- Winslow Homer's home
- Ship to remember
- Election bellwether
- "Remember the ___!"
- Casco Bay locale
- Stephen King's home
- Caribou locale
- Bath's state
- Appalachian Trail's northern terminus
- Acadia National Park locale
- Something to remember, with "the"
- Sen. Snowe's state
- Ship that's remembered
- One of the 61-Across
- Setting of many a Stephen King novel
- Home of the Calendar Islands, once thought to total 365 in number
- See 29-Across or 9-Down
- Poland Spring's home
- Augusta's home
- Ship in 1898 headlines
- Where Bangor is
- Portland's home
- "Murder, She Wrote" locale
- Home of the Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge
- The Pine Tree State
- Northern terminus of U.S. 1
- Home of L. L. Bean
- Home to Bates College
- Where "ayuh" is an affirmative
- New Brunswick neighbor
- U.S. 1's northern terminus
- Monosyllabic state
- Home for Deer Isle and Moosehead Lake
- Its seal has an anchor and a moose
- Bar Harbor locale
- Belfast is on its shore
- Big source of blueberries
- See 56-Across
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Maine \Maine\ (m[=a]n), prop. n. One of the New England States.
Maine law, any law prohibiting the manufacture and sale of intoxicating beverages, esp. one resembling that enacted in the State of Maine. At present, the state of Maine sells such beverages in its own stores.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
U.S. state, probably ultimately from French Maine, region in France (named for the river that runs through it, which has a name of Gaulish origin). The name was applied to that part of coastal North America by French explorers.
Maine (; ) is a state in New England, in the United States. Maine is the 39th most extensive and the 42nd most populous of the 50 U.S. states. It is bordered by New Hampshire to the west, the Atlantic Ocean to the south and east, and the Canadian provinces of New Brunswick and Quebec to the east and north, respectively. Maine is the easternmost state in the contiguous United States, and the northernmost east of the Great Lakes. It is known for its jagged, rocky coastline; low, rolling mountains; heavily forested interior, and picturesque waterways; and also its seafood cuisine, especially clams and lobster. There is a continental climate throughout the state, even in coastal areas such as its most populous city of Portland. The capital is Augusta.
For thousands of years, indigenous peoples were the only inhabitants of the territory that is now Maine. At the time of European arrival in what is now Maine, several Algonquian-speaking peoples inhabited the area. The first European settlement in the area was by the French in 1604 on Saint Croix Island, by Pierre Dugua, Sieur de Mons. The first English settlement was the short-lived Popham Colony, established by the Plymouth Company in 1607. A number of English settlements were established along the coast of Maine in the 1620s, although the rugged climate, deprivations, and conflict with the local peoples caused many to fail over the years.
As Maine entered the 18th century, only a half dozen European settlements had survived. Loyalist and Patriot forces contended for Maine's territory during the American Revolution and the War of 1812. Maine was part of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts until 1820, when it voted to secede from Massachusetts to become an independent state. On March 15, 1820, it was admitted to the Union as the 23rd state under the Missouri Compromise.
Maine is one of the traditional provinces of France (not to be confused with La Maine, the river). It corresponds to the former County of Maine, whose capital was also the city of Le Mans. The area, now divided into the departments of Sarthe and Mayenne, contains about 857,000 inhabitants.
Maine is a state in the United States.
Maine may also refer to:
The Maine is a river, a tributary of the Loire, 12 km (7 mi.) long, in the Maine-et-Loiredépartement in France.
It is formed by the confluence of the Mayenne and Sarthe rivers north of Angers. It flows through this city and joins the Loire south-west of Angers.
The river's name is derived from the ancient Meodena, and is unrelated to Maine, the province.
- Redirect Maine
Maine is a given name. Notable people with the name include:
- Maine mac Cerbaill (died 537), Irish king
- Maine mac Néill (died 712), Irish king
- Maine Mór, Irish founder of the kingdom of Uí Maine
- Maine de Biran (1766–1824), French philosopher
- Maine Mendoza (born 1995), Filipina comedian, actress and model
Maine is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
- Henry James Sumner Maine (1822–1888), British legal historian
- John Maine (born 1981), American baseball player
- Mack Maine (born 1985), American rapper and singer
- Scott Maine (born 1985), American baseball player
- Norman Maine, a fictional character in the 1937 film A Star Is Born and the 1954 remake
Usage examples of "maine".
To the east, dimmed by the fulvous cloud the hamsters send up, is the vivid verdant ragged outline of the annularly overfertilized forests of what used to be central Maine.
Ranging the continent literally from Georgia to Maine, with all his weaknesses and indiscretions, and with his incomparable eloquence, welcomed by every sect, yet refusing an exclusive allegiance to any, Whitefield exercised a true apostolate, bearing daily the care of all the churches, and becoming a messenger of mutual fellowship not only between the ends of the continent, but between the Christians of two hemispheres.
Sous le regne de Clotaire II vivait dans le Maine un pretre du nom de Longis, qui fonda une abbaye proche Mamers.
The seascape she had started in Maine had been set up near the window.
Augusta was very sophisticated, for Maine, and the stationmaster simply saw that the body was going the wrong way.
By good fortune the next day was one of those fine unseasonable March days especially made for the loosening of the bands of ice that bind our Maine fields and streams.
Anthony of Rhode Island, Cameron of Pennsylvania, Cattell of New Jersey, Chandler of Michigan, Cole of California, Conkling of New York, Conness of California, Corbett of Oregon, Cragin of New Hampshire, Drake of Missouri, Edmunds of Vermont, Ferry of Connecticut, Frelinghuysen of New Jersey, Harlan of Iowa, Howard of Michigan, Howe of Wisconsin, Morgan of New York, Morrill of Maine, Morrill of Vermont, Morton of Indiana, Nye of Nevada, Patterson of New Hampshire, Pomeroy of Kansas, Ramsey of Minnesota, Sherman of Ohio, Sprague of Rhode Island, Stewart of Nevada, Sumner of Massachusetts, Thayer of Nebraska, Tipton of Nebraska, Wade of Ohio, Willey of West Virginia, Williams of Oregon, Wilson of Massachusetts, and Yates of Illinois.
Maine what is called holly is the winterberry, a deciduous shrub that botanists rank as a species of alder.
Kennebec, a stream in Maine, in the Algonkin means snake, and Antietam, the creek in Maryland of tragic celebrity, in an Iroquois dialect has the same significance.
Maine, in the Algonkin means snake, and Antietam, the creek in Maryland of tragic celebrity, in an Iroquois dialect has the same significance.
In order to comfort her, the Duc du Maine has discovered an expedient which greatly amuses us, and never fails of its effect.
But by 1 April 1942 the antisubmarine patrol had been built up to 84 Army and 86 Navy planes at 19 bases between Bangor, Maine, and Jacksonville.
The Appalachian Trail was formally completed on August 14, 1937, with the clearing of a two-mile stretch of woods in a remote part of Maine.
When, for the second time, Madame de Maintenon took the Duc du Maine to Barege, she returned by way of the Landes, Guienne, and Poitou.
Portland, Maine, like two bantam cocks, and the Britisher was beaten in short order on September 5, 1813.