American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of northwest Louisiana on the Red River near the Texas border. Founded in the 1830s, it grew rapidly after the discovery of oil in the region (1906). Population: 200,000.
- n. a city in northwest Louisiana on the Red River near the Texas border
“SHREVEPORT - Two Arkansas men died Saturday when their pickup truck collided head-on with a tour bus carrying members of country singer Trace Adkins 'band in north Louisiana near Shreveport.”
“SHREVEPORT - A Shreveport 12-year-old was killed trying to cross I-20 east between Monkhouse Drive and Jewella Avenue, Shreveport police say.”
“SHREVEPORT - A large plume of black smoke is rising from a three-alarm fire at a Shreveport refinery after area residents reported an explosion.”
“More usefully, perhaps, they do say with some certainty that the film will start shooting on April 17th in Shreveport, Louisiana.”
“Jaeger is a one-year old drahthaar in Shreveport, LA.”
“But what happens when our elderly neighbor stops to tell us about his recent visit with his daughter's family in Shreveport?”
“A hungry and homeless Black man in Shreveport, Louisiana, walks into a bank, announces to a teller that it's a stickup (and pretends to be armed).”
“Jean in Shreveport, LA. 9 am temperature is 62 degrees and dry after weeks of rain.”
“In that spirit, we managed to throw together a little something while on location in Shreveport, Louisiana.”
“Wayne Rudolf Winterrowd was born in Shreveport, La., on Oct. 29, 1941.”
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