southwesterner

south•west•ern•er

(ˌsaʊθˈwɛs tər nər)

n. (often cap.)
a native or inhabitant of the Southwest.
[1855–60, Amer.]
References in periodicals archive ?
Vice President George Bush regards him as a "friendly, strong" Southwesterner with a serious commitment to physical fitness.
Through March 17 you'll see "Clay Lockett: Southwesterner," with 100 of the many Indian crafts collected over a lifetime (1906 to 1984) by Lockett, for years owner of the museum's gift shop.
But the biggest influx came during World War II, when defense work lured between 600-700,000 more Southwesterners to California.
Toppings and accruements have evolved from yellow mustard and pickle relish to chipotle-laced aioli and cotija Mexican cheese for Southwesterners to chili and cheese, and, of course bacon and comeback sauce in the Deep South.
Plus, the vacation-rental market has held--powder-deprived Southern Californians and Texans and heat-weary Southwesterners turn up every winter and summer like clockwork--which gives second-home buyers the opportunity to offset a chunk of their costs.
In "Do Re Mi" (1937), Guthrie begins where the punch in the elbow ends, with hopeful but hopelessly naive southerners and southwesterners.
Aimed at children ages 5-9, "The Pied Piper of Austin" will reach a new generation of Southwesterners with its special brand of piquant charm.
Then came a controversial episode, when he signed an agreement for Lille before eventually deciding to go to southwesterners Toulouse.
while Southwesterners consume about 200 gallons per person per day.
March 6 /PRNewswire/ -- Economic forecasts are dismal, yet many Southwesterners in Arizona, Nevada, Texas and New Mexico are optimistic that conditions in the U.
In 1968 Simmons published Two Southwesterners, describing the friendship between fellow historian Lummis (1859-1928) and prominent New Mexico political figure Amado Chaves.
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