American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A Native American people inhabiting southeast Idaho and western Wyoming.
- n. A member of this people.
- n. The variety of Northern Paiute spoken by the Bannock.
- n. collectively A tribe of the Northern Paiute, an indigenous people of the Great Basin.
- n. A member of this tribe.
“This information enabled Bruce to know exactly how his enemies must travel, for to reach Stirling after passing Falkirk they would have to cross a stream called Bannock Burn, and Bruce was thoroughly acquainted with the country in the vicinity of this stream.”
“Their innovations include smoked salmon bruschetta made with a bannock baguette, and a dessert called Bannock Bits that consists of fried bannock dipped in cinnamon and chocolate.”
“Bannock has long been regarded to the right of the Broadland Conservative group.”
“Jennie Linn McCormack filed suit in federal court against Bannock County's prosecuting attorney, contending Idaho's new law banning abortions after 20 weeks of pregnancy violates the Constitution.”
“Bannock County (Idaho): Not use or possess alcohol, any form of tobacco, pornography, sexually explicit or violent materials, including music, or any weapons, including BB guns, pocket knives, slingshots, and razor blades.”
“He had a very bad feeling about everything that was going on, and he could not get Leah out of Bannock and to someplace truly safe soon enough.”
“Locking the cabin door behind her, she went back to the house in New York that she and Melissa shared with Catherine, and it was several years before she was able to venture back to Bannock.”
“Where they would go and what they would do once they left Bannock was a question Leah refused to entertain.”
“I stopped at the market on the way through Bannock.”
“Particularly of the romantic atmosphere that pervaded the Bannock Inn.”
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