Angeleno

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Related to Angelinos: Los angelenos

An·ge·le·no

 (ăn′jə-lē′nō)
n. pl. An·ge·le·nos
A native or inhabitant of Los Angeles.

[American Spanish Angeleño, after Los Angeles.]

Angeleno

(ˌændʒəˈliːnəʊ)
n, pl -nos
(Placename) a native or inhabitant of Los Angeles

An•ge•le•no

(ˌæn dʒəˈli noʊ)

n., pl. -nos.
Also called Los Angeleno. a native or resident of Los Angeles.
[1885–90; < American Spanish angeleño]
Translations

Angeleno

[ˌændʒəˈliːnəʊ] Nhabitante mf de Los Angeles

Angeleno

nEinwohner(in) m(f)von Los Angeles
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References in periodicals archive ?
La victoria le deja a Chen registro de 1-1 en juegos de exhibicion y se reporta listo para enfrentar en el primer juego de temporada regular a los Angelinos de Los Angeles, el 6 de abril.
En la madrugada del 25 de febrero de 1942 los angelinos despertaron sobresaltados por el ulular de las sirenas y el tronar de un nutrido fuego antiaereo disparado por el ejercito en un marco de apagones, congestionamientos viales, histeria colectiva y hasta suicidios.
WHAT: 1,400 Angelinos sought out "The Good Body" on Feb.
As Angelinos have discovered with the absence of the NFL for the past decade, ESPN could live just fine without the NHL, plugging in things like taped poker and college baseball from October to May, and actually see better ratings.
The program gives more Angelinos an opportunity to live in a decent home at no additional cost to the city, said foundation President Stacey Davis Stewart in presenting the $100,000 prize.
Angelinos who turn in their old mowers will get a $300 credit toward the purchase of a new $400 electric mower.
On the wholesale markets Chilean Angelinos have been making as low as 4 [pounds sterling] per tray, and South African Laretitia 4.
Birmingham will never achieve its full potential, nor will Brummies be able to stand next to New Yorkers, Los Angelinos, Londoners or Parisians, until enough of its own kind, its native children really have no doubt in their mind that this city is the best, that there is no other city that can out do it.
One kind of fault line--poverty--rocks tens of thousands of very poor Angelinos every day.
Jake Gittes (Nicholson), whose bread and butter work is in divorce court, finds himself sucked into a serpentine plot to cheat a lot of pre-war Los Angelinos out of their water rights.
The new discovery, however, should not heighten the concern of jittery Angelinos because geologists knew that a blind thrust must have been down there, says Dolan.