Milwaukeean

Milwaukeean

(mɪlˈwɔːkɪən)
adj
(Placename) of or relating to Milwaukee or its inhabitants
n
(Placename) a native or inhabitant of Milwaukee
References in periodicals archive ?
"I am absolutely thrilled about this opportunity, both as a proud Milwaukeean and as a business owner of Frontdesk."
This first novel would be the only one published by Lawrence Drake, the pen name for Samuel Pessin, who was a native Milwaukeean magazine editor, and there is no indication Hemingway ever actually read it.
Now I'm happy to have a new name to add to the list, that of Milwaukeean Peter Barrickman.
The other Milwaukeean, right-handed pitcher Arnie Campbell, had won 12 games while losing just once during the season.
Already a successful Diamond impersonator when he met fellow divorcee Claire in the '80s, Milwaukeean Mike Sardina soon incorporated her into the act; they married at a state-fair gig.
But the atmosphere of Pridefest is bona fide Milwaukeean, in all its generous, playful, proud glory.
Sol Tax, a Milwaukeean who would become an important anthropologist at the University of Chicago, was an editor of the Hillel Review in this period.
"Seeing Milwaukeeans of all races and from all parts of the city coming together to share food and good times brings us both joy and hope," said Martha Koenig, marketing manager at HGA, the architectural firm for Sherman Phoenix.
University Hill is now called "Avenues West," one of seven neighborhoods that have come together to brand themselves as the Near West Side, a "neighborhood of neighborhoods." Nearly 28,000 people--including 10,000 university students--make the Near West Side their home, but the area is even better known as a place where Milwaukeeans go to work.