American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Of or relating to a culture that flourished in western North America east of the Rocky Mountains during the late Pleistocene Epoch, notable chiefly for the use of grooved, leaf-shaped flint projectile points.
- After Folsom, a town of northeast New Mexico. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“No. CONAN: Another email, this from Katherine in Folsom, California: As a reference librarian, I was asked the names of the seven dwarves shortly after I'd won a radio quiz, because I knew those names.”
“Bert Danniker, a convict dying of consumption in Folsom Prison, was implicated as accessory, and his confession followed.”
“There is a lifer here in Folsom, Matthew Davies, of old pioneer stock, who is trusty of the scaffold and execution chamber.”
“And I wonder me here in Folsom, while democracy dreams its enchantments o'er the twentieth century world, whether there, in the rock-hewn crypt of that secret, desert valley, the bones still abide that once were mine and that stiffened my animated body when I was an Aryan master high-stomached to command.”
“And here I am in Folsom waiting the day duly set by Judge Morgan, which will be my last day. —”
“And, also, am I not now, as I write these lines, Darrell Sanding, under sentence of death in Folsom Prison and one time professor of agronomy in the College of Agriculture of the”
“I sit here in Folsom, in Murderers 'Row, awaiting my execution; Warden”
“[A new review from noted book critic Christopher "Bookworm" Hsiang, penned from his cell in Folsom Prison.] [This review appears in a slightly different form in Dispatches From the Border, the newsletter for Borderlands Books.]”
“Folsom is a historic mining town; its roots run generations deep.”
“The architecture of New Folsom is stark and futuristic.”
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