American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of extreme southeast Wisconsin on Lake Michigan south of Milwaukee. Founded in 1835, it is an industrial center and a port of entry. Population: 96,200.
“Hey you live in Kenosha I live in Zion like a couple of miles from you.”
“There was a T-shaped machine made in Kenosha selling for 5.00 in 1890-something.”
“State Attorney General Peg Lautenschlager, a Democrat, said her agency was investigating reports that voters in Kenosha and Racine were wrongly told they could not register to vote at the polls on Election Day.”
“The Washington Post reports on a case in Kenosha, Wisconsin.”
“Connie Adams testified at an earlier hearing in Kenosha County Circuit Court that Seidler stalked her relentlessly for months with the aid of a global positioning system device that police later found planted under the hood of her car.”
“Eugene A. Weaver was born March 7, 1923 in Kenosha, Wisconsin.”
“The Kenosha News in Kenosha, Wisconsin, reports, Among adults, Valerie Sereno’s hula hooping motivation may seem quaint.”
“Sixteen years after his birth in Kenosha, Orson Welles tramps to Dublin, then one of the world’s great theatrical centers.”
““Around the motel near the airport in a place called Kenosha?””
“He knew that swatches of debris had washed up afterward in Kenosha, which is 40 miles south of Milwaukee.”
‘Kenosha’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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