suburbanite


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sub·ur·ban·ite

 (sə-bûr′bə-nīt′)
n.
One who lives in a suburb.

suburbanite

(səˈbɜːbəˌnaɪt)
n
(Sociology) a person who lives in a suburb

sub•ur•ban•ite

(səˈbɜr bəˌnaɪt)

n.
a person who lives in a suburb of a city or large town.
[1885–90]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.suburbanite - a resident of a suburb
occupant, occupier, resident - someone who lives at a particular place for a prolonged period or who was born there
Translations

suburbanite

nVorstädter(in) m(f), → Vorstadtbewohner(in) m(f)

suburbanite

[səˈbɜːbəˌnaɪt] nabitante m/f dei sobborghi
References in periodicals archive ?
Josh and Alex are struggling with Adam's transformation from mildly Aussie suburbanite to the most Australian caricature since Mick Dundee.
Halfway through the 70s, the sitcom e Good Life gave every suburbanite the dream they could live o the land and become self-su|cient.
Halfway through the 70s, the sitcom The Good Life gave every suburbanite the dream they could live off the land and become self-sufficient.
When suburbanite Sally Lane Brookman survives being hit by a Metro bus, she confronts a difficult road to physical recovery .
Leslie, a suburbanite who came to farming later in life, presents horse power on the farm as a means of reconnecting to the land, cultivating environmental awareness, and building a model for sustainable agriculture going into the future.
Women had begun to enter the workforce in large numbers in the early 1970s, but the typical suburbanite still lived in a traditional, one-male-earner household.
When it comes to bang for your bucks, this four-door, front-wheel drive, smooth suburbanite is unbeatable.
A handful of black-and-white photographic plates dot this chronicle of how Grohl, a suburbanite by birth, taught himself drum playing in his bedroom beating pillows with stolen marching sticks, lied his way into a drummer's spot in the late 80's outfit Scream, and happened to be spotted by Chris Novoselic and Kurt Cobain.
The average suburbanite travels 6,531 miles a year.
Because the Kellams ate canned sardines and used kerosene lamps, Porter argues, they were not neo-Luddites but simply eccentrics, no different from any suburbanite chomping on a fast-food burger.
SEVERAL MONTHS AGO, AT THE HEIGHT of the Washington sniper crisis, conservative New York Times columnist and Maryland suburbanite William Satire wrote an uncharacteristic column calling for the government to do something, for God's sake.
Young black politicians like Booker, an Ivy League suburbanite who raised a huge war chest outside of the working-class, poor black city he tried to lead, are clearly insiders.