- n. Independence Day, a national holiday celebrated on the fourth day in July to mark the anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence from England.
- n. An alcoholic shot containing one part grenadine syrup, one part vodka, and one part curaçao.
- n. a legal holiday in the United States
“On the eve of the Fourth of July when I was eleven, I managed somehow to obtain some prohibited fireworks, including a particularly powerful variety of firecracker known as a torpedo.”
“In England the Fourth of July would be only "4 July," and Polly would have worked all day at the library, stopping for tea and seedcake at four o'clock.”
“For example, when he told me that he ran a five-kilometer race before the local Fourth of July parade, I congratulated him.”
“The Fourth of July weekend had evidently begun, and a family pedaled past in a rental surrey with a red-and-white striped awning.”
“If we just had some grease that would make the dandiest pole to play Fourth of July with!" he shouted.”
“Army — landed at St. Nazaire and on the Fourth of July paraded before cheering crowds on the Champs-Elysées.”
“The Fourth of July and Memorial Day picnics were semi-duty, semifun.”
“Lying under a bomb-proof when the Fourth of July bombardment started, I saw Dick going unhurriedly down the hill for his glasses, which he had left in Colonel Roosevelt's tent, and unhurriedly going back up to the trenches again.”
“What strapping eighteen-year-old athlete could ever imagine ending up with a herniated back disk and a neck that pops like fire-works on the Fourth of July from a mere turn of my head?”
“I glanced at the annual calendar in the front of the book and saw that every Fourth of July weekend something called the Northern Ute Pow-Wow was held in someplace called Fort Duchesne.”
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