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1. Of, relating to, or located in the interior part of a country or region: inland freshwater lakes and ponds.
2. Chiefly British Operating or applying within the borders of a country or region; domestic: inland tariffs.
In, toward, or into the interior of a country or region.
n. (-lănd′, -lənd)
The interior of a country or region.

in′land′er n.


(ˈɪn lən dər)

a person living inland.
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References in classic literature ?
Inlanders all, they come from lanes and alleys, streets and avenues, --north, east, south, and west.
He is a cherished good friend of AJC and the Jewish people," said David Inlander, chair of AJC's Interreligious Affairs Commission, who presented the tribute to Cardinal Dolan.
Ethan Inlander, the Ozark Rivers Program Manager for The Nature Conservancy, can be reached at 479973-9110 or einlander@tnc.
Thus, gentlemen, though an inlander, Steelkilt was wild-ocean born, and wild-ocean nurtured; as much of an audacious mariner as any.
Ethan Inlander, director of the Conservancy's Ozark Rivers program, reported on several efforts made during the past year to protect the state's watersheds.
We think we are too smart for infection," Inlander contends.
Inlander and Ed Weiner and published by People's Medical Society, is one way to begin learning about the operation of the health care field.
Charles Inlander is president of the Peoples' Medical Society in Allentown, PA.
Charles Inlander, president of the People's Medical Society, says that impairment is the number one reason doctors are dangerous.
According to Inlander, "During a test, 80 doctors could find only half the lumps hidden in silicone models of female breasts.
It sounds like a lot, but it really isn't if you suffer a major catastrophic illness," observes Charles Inlander, president of the Allentown, Penn.
Wyden originally wanted it to be open," says Charles Inlander, president of the Allentown, Pennsylvania-based People's Medical Society.