American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of south-central Russia southeast of Novosibirsk. Founded by Cossacks in 1617, it was developed as an iron and steel center in the 1930s. Population: 563,000.
- n. A city in Kemerovo Oblast, Russia.
“When a huge gold-plated statue of a sausage was unveiled in the small Russian town of Novokuznetsk, it seemed final proof the world had gone crazy about this most precious of metals.”
“Orlov was able to start his professional career by joining the Bears this past weekend after his KHL team, Metallurg Novokuznetsk, failed to qualify for the playoffs.”
“That night we traveled on a train from Novokuznetsk to Novosibirsk where Rose and Piper and little Sean had lived as missionaries and humanitarian aid workers.”
“He realizes now that he has missed a lot of the sleazier corners, and he is beginning to hope that they won't come any sleazier than Novokuznetsk, the capital of the Siberian Republic.”
“Authorized UN datatrace reveals that signal's origin to be the Commandant's palace in Novokuznetsk, Siberia.”
“The rioting hasn't been bad in Novokuznetsk, or so they assure Klieg, but that's just compared to what it is everywhere else.”
“Influence needs to be exerted toward getting Klieg out of jail in Novokuznetsk; it's pretty obvious to everyone that he was Hardshaw and Rivera's inside man and tipped them off to everything as it broke.”
“Alabama (not quite out of hurricane reach but up where there's a good chance MOTHER OF STORMS of riding it out), and partly to here, Novokuznetsk.”
“Right now there's a warm rain drenching Novokuznetsk, running black and greasy off the raw new buildings, puddling brown and gray with JOHN BARNES rainbow slicks all over the lumpy concrete roadway.”
“Novokuznetsk is not the first city on Earth to have all the buildings coated with thick coal soot, but it's the latest, and more is being added all the time.”
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