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The Collaborative International Dictionary
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
York

city in northern England, Old English Eoforwic, earlier Eborakon (c.150), an ancient Celtic name, probably meaning "Yew-Tree Estate," but Eburos may also be a personal name. Related: Yorkist; Yorkish; Yorker. Yorkshire pudding is recorded from 1747; Yorkshire terrier first attested 1872; short form Yorkie is from 1950.

Wiktionary
york

vb. (context cricket English) to bowl a yorker at a batsman, especially to get a batsman out in this way.

Gazetteer
York, AL -- U.S. city in Alabama
Population (2000): 2854
Housing Units (2000): 1209
Land area (2000): 7.078756 sq. miles (18.333892 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.018078 sq. miles (0.046821 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 7.096834 sq. miles (18.380713 sq. km)
FIPS code: 84096
Located within: Alabama (AL), FIPS 01
Location: 32.493221 N, 88.297845 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 36925
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
York, AL
York
York, NE -- U.S. city in Nebraska
Population (2000): 8081
Housing Units (2000): 3532
Land area (2000): 5.636758 sq. miles (14.599136 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 5.636758 sq. miles (14.599136 sq. km)
FIPS code: 54045
Located within: Nebraska (NE), FIPS 31
Location: 40.867295 N, 97.588869 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 68467
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
York, NE
York
York, ND -- U.S. city in North Dakota
Population (2000): 26
Housing Units (2000): 32
Land area (2000): 0.227880 sq. miles (0.590207 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.227880 sq. miles (0.590207 sq. km)
FIPS code: 87860
Located within: North Dakota (ND), FIPS 38
Location: 48.312115 N, 99.574181 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
York, ND
York
York, PA -- U.S. city in Pennsylvania
Population (2000): 40862
Housing Units (2000): 18534
Land area (2000): 5.203895 sq. miles (13.478026 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.055441 sq. miles (0.143591 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 5.259336 sq. miles (13.621617 sq. km)
FIPS code: 87048
Located within: Pennsylvania (PA), FIPS 42
Location: 39.962692 N, 76.728043 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 17401 17403
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
York, PA
York
York, SC -- U.S. city in South Carolina
Population (2000): 6985
Housing Units (2000): 2766
Land area (2000): 7.869803 sq. miles (20.382696 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.066731 sq. miles (0.172832 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 7.936534 sq. miles (20.555528 sq. km)
FIPS code: 79630
Located within: South Carolina (SC), FIPS 45
Location: 34.994673 N, 81.239420 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 29745
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
York, SC
York
York -- U.S. County in Maine
Population (2000): 186742
Housing Units (2000): 94234
Land area (2000): 990.915906 sq. miles (2566.460305 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 280.425045 sq. miles (726.297502 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 1271.340951 sq. miles (3292.757807 sq. km)
Located within: Maine (ME), FIPS 23
Location: 43.445780 N, 70.663219 W
Headwords:
York
York, ME
York County
York County, ME
York -- U.S. County in Nebraska
Population (2000): 14598
Housing Units (2000): 6172
Land area (2000): 575.656693 sq. miles (1490.943927 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.359182 sq. miles (0.930276 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 576.015875 sq. miles (1491.874203 sq. km)
Located within: Nebraska (NE), FIPS 31
Location: 40.868213 N, 97.599156 W
Headwords:
York
York, NE
York County
York County, NE
York -- U.S. County in Pennsylvania
Population (2000): 381751
Housing Units (2000): 156720
Land area (2000): 904.454430 sq. miles (2342.526119 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 5.799784 sq. miles (15.021372 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 910.254214 sq. miles (2357.547491 sq. km)
Located within: Pennsylvania (PA), FIPS 42
Location: 39.927299 N, 76.742183 W
Headwords:
York
York, PA
York County
York County, PA
York -- U.S. County in South Carolina
Population (2000): 164614
Housing Units (2000): 66061
Land area (2000): 682.454118 sq. miles (1767.547977 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 13.268166 sq. miles (34.364391 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 695.722284 sq. miles (1801.912368 sq. km)
Located within: South Carolina (SC), FIPS 45
Location: 34.982175 N, 81.089110 W
Headwords:
York
York, SC
York County
York County, SC
York -- U.S. County in Virginia
Population (2000): 56297
Housing Units (2000): 20701
Land area (2000): 105.649603 sq. miles (273.631204 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 109.870135 sq. miles (284.562332 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 215.519738 sq. miles (558.193536 sq. km)
Located within: Virginia (VA), FIPS 51
Location: 37.193689 N, 76.504041 W
Headwords:
York
York, VA
York County
York County, VA
Wikipedia
York (disambiguation)

York is a city in North Yorkshire, England.

York or Yorke may also refer to:

York (1995-2014 provincial electoral district)

York was a provincial electoral district for the Legislative Assembly of New Brunswick, Canada in the southwestern portion of the province. It was created in 1995 from a large part of the former York South and a small part of York North.

York (electoral district)

York was a federal electoral district in New Brunswick, Canada, that was represented in the Canadian House of Commons from 1867 to 1917.

It was created as part of the British North America Act in 1867. It consisted of the County of York. It was abolished in 1914 when it was merged into York—Sunbury riding.

York

York is a historic walled city at the confluence of the rivers Ouse and Foss in North Yorkshire, England. The municipality is the traditional county town of Yorkshire to which it gives its name. The city has a rich heritage and has provided the backdrop to major political events in England throughout much of its two millennia of existence. The city offers a wealth of historic attractions, of which York Minster is the most prominent, and a variety of cultural and sporting activities making it a popular tourist destination for millions.

The city was founded by the Romans as Eboracum in 71 AD. It became the capital of the Roman province of Britannia Inferior, and later of the kingdoms of Northumbria and Jórvík. In the Middle Ages, York grew as a major wool trading centre and became the capital of the northern ecclesiastical province of the Church of England, a role it has retained.

In the 19th century, York became a hub of the railway network and a confectionery manufacturing centre. In recent decades, the economy of York has moved from being dominated by its confectionery and railway-related industries to one that provides services. The University of York and health services have become major employers, whilst tourism has become an important element of the local economy.

From 1996, the term City of York describes a unitary authority area which includes rural areas beyond the old city boundaries. In 2011 the urban area had a population of 153,717, while in 2010 the entire unitary authority had an estimated population of 202,400.

York (Pennsylvania)
  1. redirect York, Pennsylvania
York (explorer)

York (1770 – 1822) was an African-American slave best known for his participation with the Lewis and Clark Expedition. Enslaved by William Clark's father and passed down through a will to William Clark, he performed hard manual labor without pay, but participated as a full member of the expedition. Like many other expedition members, his ultimate fate is unclear. There is evidence that after the expedition's return, Clark had difficulty compelling York to resume his former status, and York may have later escaped or been freed, but nothing is entirely clear on this.

York (group)

York is a German electronica music duo, founded in 1997 by musicians and brothers Torsten and Jörg Stenzel. Producing ambient, downtempo, chillout, house and trance, their productions are known for catchy guitar hooks, atmospheric soundscapes and delicate dance textures.

York (European Parliament constituency)

York was a European Parliament constituency covering much of North Yorkshire in England.

Prior to its uniform adoption of proportional representation in 1999, the United Kingdom used first-past-the-post for the European elections in England, Scotland and Wales. The European Parliament constituencies used under that system were smaller than the later regional constituencies and only had one Member of the European Parliament each.

The constituency was created in 1984, incorporating most of the former Yorkshire North constituency and part of Cleveland. It consisted of the Westminster Parliament constituencies of Boothferry, Glanford and Scunthorpe, Harrogate, Ryedale, Scarborough, Selby and York.

Much of the seat became part of the North Yorkshire constituency in 1994, with the remainder going to Humberside. These seat became part of the much larger Yorkshire and the Humber constituency in 1999.

York (album)

York (originally titled NoYork!) is the second studio album by American rapper Blu. The album was initially leaked during the Rock The Bells tour in August 2011, and officially released in 2013.

York (First Exit to Brooklyn)

York (First Exit to Brooklyn) is an album by The Foetus Symphony Orchestra featuring Lydia Lunch, released in 1997 by Thirsty Ear Recordings. Unlike Foetus' other albums, York is a wholly collaborative work. A "travelogue and exploration of DUMBO (Down Under the Manhattan Bridge Overpass)", York features J. G. Thirlwell as composer and conductor for a group of notable New York City musicians. The musicians, almost all of which had worked with Thirlwell before, were encouraged to freely improvise on their parts. Lydia Lunch, a regular Thirlwell collaborator, narrates the proceedings.

York (1785-1974 electoral district)

York was a provincial electoral district for the Legislative Assembly of New Brunswick, Canada. It used a bloc voting system to elect candidates. It was abolished with the 1973 electoral redistribution, when the province moved to single-member ridings.

York (surname)

York is a surname, and may refer to

  • Alexander M. York (1838–1928), American politician
  • Alissa York (born 1970), Canadian writer
  • Alvin C. York (1887–1964), American war hero
  • Andrew York (born 1958), American guitarist
  • Andy York (1894–1977), British football player
  • Byron York (born 1958), American author and journalist
  • Carol Beach York (born 1928), American children's author
  • Christian York (born 1977), American professional wrestler
  • Chris York (born 1989), English rugby union player
  • Christopher York (1909–1999), British politician
  • Colin York (1904–1973), Australian rugby league player
  • Deborah York (born 1964), British singer
  • Dick York (1928–1992), American actor
  • Dwight York (born 1945), American author and musician
  • E. T. York (1922–2011), American university president
  • Harry York (born 1974), Canadian ice hockey player
  • Herbert York (1921–2009), American physicist
  • James W. York (born 1939), American mathematical physicist
  • James Warren York (1839–1927), American musical instrument innovator
  • Jason York (born 1970), Canadian ice hockey player
  • Jerry York (born 1945), American hockey coach
  • Jerry York (businessman) (born 1938), American businessman
  • John York (born 1949), American businessman
  • John York (died 1569), English merchant
  • John J. York (born 1958), American actor
  • Jones Orin York (1893–1970), American spy for Russia
  • Justin York (born 1983), American guitarist
  • Kathleen York, American actress and singer-songwriter
  • Keith York, English drummer
  • Melissa York (born 1969), American drummer
  • Michael York (actor) (born 1942), British actor
  • Michael York (field hockey player) (born 1967), Australian field hockey player
  • Mike York (born 1978), American ice hockey player
  • Morgan York (born 1993), American actress
  • Myrth York (born 1946), American politician
  • Peter York (born 1944), British management consultant, author and broadcaster
  • Rachel York (born 1971), American actress and singer
  • Rudy York (1913–1970), American baseball player
  • Russell J. York (1921–2006), American war hero
  • Sarah York (born 1978), American pen-pal of Manuel Noriega
  • Steve York (born 1943), American documentary filmmaker
  • J. Steven York (born 1957), American writer
  • Susannah York (1939–2011), British actress
  • Tony York (1912–1970), American baseball player
  • Tyre York (1836–1916), American politician
  • William Herbert York (1918–2004), American musician
  • York (Lewis and Clark) (1770–1831), American slave who served with the Lewis and Clark Expedition

Usage examples of "york".

I listen for a New York accent, but all I hear is her short-O Flooorida tone.

New York had been looked into in May and June, but there was no actionable intelligence.

States named, it would probably be correct to say that the highest adaptation is found in New York and Pennsylvania, particularly the former, in many parts of which excellent crops are grown.

Nevada, in the absence of acquiring jurisdiction over the wife, was held incapable of adjudicating the rights of the wife in the prior New York judgment awarding her alimony.

Alexander York, because her admiralship was more a legal fiction than an actual Rank Of Power.

But when the Concorde landed at New York, she was still not positive about which way her advocacy should go.

Nabby, appraising the politicians she encountered in New York, including Governor George Clinton, surmised there were few for whom personal aggrandizement was not the guiding motivation.

Behind the walled-up arch also in this aisle is a tomb, said to have been erected either to or by Thomas Huxey, who was treasurer of York from 1418 to 1424.

Ken Weaver, the drummer with the Fugs, sent Miles a copy of their first album, The Village Fugs, from New York.

But nowhere on the web page did it make mention of its most famous and notorious alumnus, Joel Rifkin, the most savage serial killer in New York State history.

Moshe Dayan, Amit was tapped to run the Mossad in 1963 while studying business administration at Columbia University in New York City.

For months, Dornan had been having god knows what nightmares about Tammy maybe sitting in seven separate garbage bags in a ditch alongside some dirt road in Alabama, or getting married to a red-haired, pompous psychologist, or wandering New York in an amnesiac daze.

Noah Porter, President of Yale College, at the seventy-second anniversary banquet of the New England Society in the City of New York, December 22, 1877.

Henry Watterson at the eighty-ninth anniversary banquet of the New England Society in the City of New York, December 22, 1894.

William Winter at a dinner given by the Lotos Club, New York City, November 30, 1878, to John Gilbert, in honor of the fiftieth anniversary of his first appearance on the stage.