American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- The capital of Kentucky, in the north-central part of the state northwest of Lexington. First visited by Daniel Boone in 1770, it was chosen as capital in 1792. Population: 27,100.
- n. The capital of the state of Kentucky
- n. the capital of Kentucky; located in northern Kentucky
- n. a German city; an industrial and commercial and financial center
“FRANKFORT - Bernard Lovely, the former chairman of the board of the embattled Blue Grass Airport, lost a gig in Frankfort this week after the General Assembly failed to confirm his appointment to the board of a state-run think tank, reports The Lexington Herald-Leader in its Saturday edition.”
“FRANKFORT - Several hundred elderly people rallied in Frankfort on Monday against further state budget cuts in programs for the aging while lawmakers held a host of meetings to discuss Kentucky's financial woes.”
“The group has sponsored several rallies across the country already, including ones last weekend in Frankfort, KY and Helena, MT.”
“Robert Mitchell has resurfaced in Frankfort, Michigan with the same deception as he has had before.”
“I Live in Frankfort, Kentucky and they're getting a lot out of the river below lock four.”
“A pastor in Frankfort, Ky., was arrested for bringing poisonous snakes into the church service.”
“The buzz grew over the weekend, and by yesterday the issue drew reaction from legislators in Frankfort and on gay advocacy organizations 'Web sites nationwide.”
“We live in Frankfort, KY in a house we built about 7 years ago, on a ridge with about 11 wooded acres overlooking a beautiful, rolling valley.”
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