oppidan


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oppidan

(ˈɒpɪdən)
adj
of a town; urban
n
a person living in a town
[C16: from Latin oppidānus, from oppidum town]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Q&A: Hastings 'back to the transaction' with Oppidan
Tennant Company's partners in this transaction include Oppidan Investment Company and Gensler, an architecture, interior design and planning firm.
The Port Authority initially chose Excelsior-based Oppidan to redevelop the vacant building.
Highlighted by settings antithetical to swarming oppidan existence, such diverting head trips or reveries are an indispensable survival approach in the current world, operating as provisional beguilements from the clamor, overcrowding, structure, and unbending framework of citified experience.
Cortes de Baza, Granada: Oppidan [...] (Hep 11, 2001, 266; HEpOL 24512).
Old Etonian Tories can reminisce about their school days in a language few can understand, using terms like Oppidan (day boy), Beak (teacher) and Leggit (organised pupil protest).
Hereafter, settled in postbellum New York, having successfully anticipated the national shift in economic power from the agrarian to the oppidan and the international move of financial preeminence from London to Wall Street, Morgan satisfied his desires by learning how money worked according to the stock market.
The project's retail and office developer is Minnetonka, Minn.-based Oppidan.
The "Oppidan Scholars" on the list included one "M.P.M.G.F.
However, it was in the Wall Game that Harry was most successful, being selected two years running for the Oppidan Wall team in their annual clash with the Scholars on St Andrew's Day.
I sat beside him but I never addressed him a word out of snobbery, for I was an Oppidan and he was a scholar wearing a gown like a gaberdine!
Trinity was not the first oppidan church in what is now the U.S.