Londoner


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Lon·don

 (lŭn′dən)
1. The capital and largest city of the United Kingdom, on the Thames River in southeast England. Greater London consists of 32 boroughs surrounding the City of London, built on the site of a Roman outpost named Londinium. Its growth as an important trade center dates from 886, under the rule of Alfred the Great. Since the Elizabethan period (1558-1603) London has dominated its country's political, economic, and cultural life.
2. A city of southeast Ontario, Canada, southwest of Toronto. It was settled in 1826.

Lon′don·er n.

Londoner

(ˈlʌndənə)
n
(Placename) a native or inhabitant of London

Lon•don•er

(ˈlʌn də nər)

n.
a native or resident of London.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Londoner - a native or resident of London
British capital, capital of the United Kingdom, Greater London, London - the capital and largest city of England; located on the Thames in southeastern England; financial and industrial and cultural center
English person - a native or inhabitant of England
Cockney - a native of the east end of London
Translations
lontoolainen
LondonacLondončanin

Londoner

[ˈlʌndənəʳ] Nlondinense mf

Londoner

[ˈlʌndənər] nLondonien(ne) m/f

Londoner

nLondoner(in) m(f)

Londoner

[ˈlʌndənəʳ] nlondinese m/f
References in classic literature ?
Certainly an Englishman, it was more doubtful whether Phileas Fogg was a Londoner.
It was the real thing with which even the every-day Londoner had rubbed shoulders.
And he is a chilly Londoner who does not endow his stations with some personality, and extend to them, however shyly, the emotions of fear and love.
Wilson is a Londoner," said the Irish detective, with a smile.
In Iowa, not to have a telephone is to belong to what a Londoner would call the "submerged tenth" of the population.
Sometimes it is towards the ocean--smiling with countless dimples, speckled with white sails, with a hundred bathing-machines kissing the skirt of his blue garment--that the Londoner looks enraptured: sometimes, on the contrary, a lover of human nature rather than of prospects of any kind, it is towards the bow windows that he turns, and that swarm of human life which they exhibit.
On the left were the Londoners under Nicholas de Segrave; in the center rode De Clare, with John Fitz-John and William de Monchensy, at the head of a large division which occupied that branch of the hill which descended a gentle, unbroken slope to the town.
Plenty of Londoners did not hear of the Martians until the panic of Monday morn- ing.
It's like that with us Londoners, too," Hilda was saying.
But the Londoners, when they heard that, were very wrathful, for they hated the Duke.
These were women of her own circle - Londoners, and the Duchess, at any rate, a woman of the very highest social position and unimpeached conventionality.
We lack altogether that delightful air of irresponsibility with which you Londoners seem to make your effortless way through life.