settler

(redirected from Settler colony)
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set·tler

 (sĕt′lər)
n.
1. One who settles in a new region, especially a region that has few occupants or that is occupied by people of a different ethnic or religious group.
2. One who settles or decides something.
3. Law Variant of settlor.

settler

(ˈsɛtlə)
n
a person who settles in a new country or a colony

set•tler

(ˈsɛt lər, ˈsɛt l ər)

n.
1. a person or thing that settles.
2. a person who settles in a new country or area.
[1590–1600]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.settler - a person who settles in a new colony or moves into new countrysettler - a person who settles in a new colony or moves into new country
migrant, migrator - traveler who moves from one region or country to another
Pilgrim Father, Pilgrim - one of the colonists from England who sailed to America on the Mayflower and founded the colony of Plymouth in New England in 1620
pioneer - one the first colonists or settlers in a new territory; "they went west as pioneers with only the possessions they could carry with them"
sourdough - a settler or prospector (especially in western United States or northwest Canada and Alaska)
homesteader, nester, squatter - someone who settles lawfully on government land with the intent to acquire title to it
2.settler - a negotiator who settles disputes
negotiant, negotiator, treater - someone who negotiates (confers with others in order to reach a settlement)
3.settler - a clerk in a betting shop who calculates the winnings
Britain, Great Britain, U.K., UK, United Kingdom, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland - a monarchy in northwestern Europe occupying most of the British Isles; divided into England and Scotland and Wales and Northern Ireland; `Great Britain' is often used loosely to refer to the United Kingdom
clerk - an employee who performs clerical work (e.g., keeps records or accounts)

settler

noun colonist, immigrant, pioneer, colonizer, frontiersman settlers from the Volga region
Translations
مُسْتَوْطِن
osadník
bosætternybygger
telepes
landnemi
naseljenec

settler

[ˈsetləʳ] Ncolonizador(a) m/f

settler

[ˈsɛtlər] ncolon mset-to [ˈsɛttuː] n (= quarrel) → prise f de bec set-top box nterminal m numérique

settler

nSiedler(in) m(f)

settler

[ˈsɛtləʳ] ncolonizzatore/trice

settle

(ˈsetl) verb
1. to place in a position of rest or comfort. I settled myself in the armchair.
2. to come to rest. Dust had settled on the books.
3. to soothe. I gave him a pill to settle his nerves.
4. to go and live. Many Scots settled in New Zealand.
5. to reach a decision or agreement. Have you settled with the builders when they are to start work?; The dispute between management and employees is still not settled.
6. to pay (a bill).
ˈsettlement noun
1. an agreement. The two sides have at last reached a settlement.
2. a small community. a farming settlement.
ˈsettler noun
a person who settles in a country that is being newly populated. They were among the early settlers on the east coast of America.
settle down
1. to (cause to) become quiet, calm and peaceful. He waited for the audience to settle down before he spoke; She settled the baby down at last.
2. to make oneself comfortable. She settled (herself) down in the back of the car and went to sleep.
3. to begin to concentrate on something, eg work. He settled down to (do) his schoolwork.
settle in
to become used to and comfortable in new surroundings.
settle on
to agree about or decide.
settle up
to pay (a bill). He asked the waiter for the bill, and settled up.
References in periodicals archive ?
(20) However, within the context of South Australian colonialism this marriage plot also engages with the practical values or the emerging settler colony. Placing Spence's colonial romance in the context of South Australia's Wakefieldian programme of settler colonisation reveals that the novel's central concern with marriage and the marital home is not just allegorical but also engages with the colony's commitment to marriage as a practical tool in the establishment of a new political state.
For the settler colony, whose unparalleled 'whites only' policy restricted non-European immigration from 1901 until the late 1960s, has defined a global culture of besieged whiteness.
Let's turn to other side of the globe: The historic xenophobia of the racist white supremacists in the US, the chief supporter of the Israeli settler colony, resulted in two major and many more US-led invasions of Muslim states in which hundreds of thousands of Muslims were slaughtered.
It is equally absurd to pretend that Israel isn't a settler colony that has for the past half century brutalised the Palestinians, sometimes in patently fascistic ways, and done all it could to forestall a two-state solution to the conflict, while pretending that a one-state solution would be inherently anti-Semitic because it would decisively undermine the notion of an exclusively Jewish (apartheid) state.
The author explores Israel's settler colonial racial regime in Palestine and the centrality of race and racial complexities in its colonial rule over Palestine, through three theories that focus on Israel as a state of exception, a racial state, and a settler colony, as well as the relevance of gender.
The question is what has triggered that alliance between the Israeli settler colony and the Saudi garrison state suddenly to up the ante and come out with such ferocious intensity, throwing all pretences of "Arab brotherhood" or "Muslim unity" under the speeding Zionist bus.
Importantly, Reddy reminds readers that the US is not only a global imperial force in India, but also a settler colony in the US.
While asserting that there was an African presence in ancient America, Van Sertima did not believe that the land of the Olmec was an African settler colony. Nor did he speak of the African origins of Olmec civilization.
Hawai'i at this time was a white settler colony and, from a legal point of view, an incorporated territory of the United States.