American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A town of western Massachusetts northeast of Northampton. Amherst College (established 1821) and the main campus of the University of Massachusetts (1863) are here. Emily Dickinson was born in Amherst and lived in the town her entire life. Population: 34,000.
- A town of western New York, a suburb of Buffalo. Population: 117,000.
- Amherst, Jeffrey. Baron Amherst. 1717-1797. British general active in North America during the French and Indian War. He seized Forts Ticonderoga and Crown Point in 1759 and captured Montreal in 1760.
“The swinging sign-board of John Nash's Tavern at Amherst, Massachusetts, is here reproduced from the _History of Amherst_.”
“AMHERST - A North Tonawanda man was found shot in Amherst early Monday and later died at”
“AMHERST - Police arrested two Montague brothers early Tuesday in connection with the theft of several dozen brass plaques from the graves of veterans in numerous area cemeteries, Amherst police announced.”
“AMHERST - A Worcester man is in critical condition at Baystate Medical Center after being struck in the head with a baseball bat Sunday in Amherst, police said.”
“AMHERST - Amherst police are investigating how a 2-year-old boy burned his "lower extremities" in the bathtub Monday.”
“AMHERST - The University of Massachusetts in Amherst is marking the summer solstice at its Sunwheel.”
“AMHERST - Aleecia Sunagel hit her third home run of the season as Amherst (15-0, 8-0”
“Joining us now from member station WFCR in Amherst is our own Howard Bryant.”
“A student hurries through a passing snow squall on the campus at the University of Massachusetts in Amherst, Mass.,”
“He was confronted by reporters at his home in Amherst,”
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