- n. A town in Wales.
“First, I immediately realized that the name Cardigan Welsh corgi had connections to the number 11.”
“The first sleeve of the Child’s Cardigan is about 10” long, out of a prescribed 14 ½”.”
“As we argued over her participation in my freshly conceived photo-essay entitled Cardigan Calamity, a car pulled up and a smiling, gray-haired couple got out and the woman wandered over to us.”
“The Eisteddfod has several incarnations, the longest running one appears to be The National Eisteddfod of Wales which claims that it can be traced back to 1176 when it is said that the first Eisteddfod was held, under the auspices of Lord Rhys, at his castle in Cardigan.”
“We're going to have to call Cardigan's bluff and we're going to have to get rid of every damned one of you.”
“Wales, and so vnto a place called Cardigan, at the Irish sea.”
“In other days they were known as Cardigan jackets, and”
“It has a back settlement on the Nashwacksis and another one still farther in the wilderness, called Cardigan, formed by a number of Welsh families from Cardigan in Wales, who came to this Province in 1819, and were located here by Government.”
“Some of the characters of "Cardigan" reappear in this new novel.”
“The great popular success of "Cardigan" makes this present novel of unusual interest to all readers of fiction.”
Looking for tweets for Cardigan.