American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southern Ireland near the head of Cork Harbor, an inlet of the Atlantic Ocean. Cork was occupied by the Danes in the ninth century and by Oliver Cromwell in 1649. Population: 119,000.
- n. Principal city of County Cork.
- n. County in the Republic of Ireland. (County Cork)
“We love cork (Collin says Cork does it all), and we love pie, and any silly reason to eat it, like Pi Day.”
“Martha Cashman Sculptor in Cork Ireland, anyone who has google earth can see my dilemma Cork is a city full of hills and even has the steepest in the country while takes a bit of getting used to.”
“In fact, I was in Cork once, and walked into a bookstore, and found the Pistils in a big fancy hardback affair, in a box and all that, and it was something like 40 euros second hand, and I had to walk around the block once to think about it, but I bought the book.”
“And Irish authorities said it appeared likely that the country's two most southwesterly airports in Cork and Kerry would miss the ash threat entirely.”
“The Fota liturgical conference in Cork, Ireland that the NLM reported on earlier took place on July 12 and 13th.”
“The NLM was recently sent photos of a set designed by him for the church of Ss. Peter and Paul in Cork in 1866 and I was particularly taken by the cope design with its colour and patternwork.”
“George in Cork would like something in D to co-ordinate with the car alarm that has been sounding for the last 10 minutes." posted by John at 10: 57 AM”
“In the upcoming Fota Liturgical Conference in Cork, Ireland, for example, Dr. Alcuin Reid will present a paper on ‘Noble Simplicity’ Revisited which promises to be of great value and interest.”
“About two years ago, Sheridan had a pint with John Handelaar, an Englishman living in Cork who was familiar with www.”
‘Cork’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for Cork.