American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A borough of southeast Ireland south-southwest of Dublin. A major port, Waterford is famous for its glass-manufacturing industry. Population: 45,700.
- n. a port city in southern Ireland; famous for glass industry
“WATERFORD, N.Y. -- A flotilla will set sail from Waterford to Rochester later Monday to kick off a conference that brings canal enthusiasts, professionals and scholars from around the world to Upstate New York.”
“WATERFORD - A 15-year-old was arrested last week on charges of stealing a vehicle in Waterford and committing a burglary in Norway.”
“WATERFORD (AP) - Federal and local authorities say they have found hundreds of marijuana plants in a raid on a Waterford home.”
“WATERFORD (AP) â€ "The Millstone nuclear power complex in Waterford has won federal approval to increase the generating capacity at one of its reactors by 7 percent.”
“One James White, the recorder of Waterford, is recorded as having visited Cork in the spring of 1541 in order to help survey and dissolve the monasteries in both city and county.”
“Later centuries featured the poitician and diplomat Thomas Wyse, who married one of Napoleon's nieces, and the growth of glass-making which culminated in Waterford Crystal.”
“The Eugene O'Neill Theater Center in Waterford, Conn., received the regional theater award.”
“It is 1957, and Lewis Aldridge, straight out of prison, is journeying back to his home in Waterford, a suburban town outside London.”
“Mom always said that everything tastes better in Waterford, so instead of staring at it in our glass-fronted cabinet, we pull it out and use it every chance we get.”
“And OpenCoffeeClub Waterford is going to be held at the same time as OpenCoffeeClub Limerick next Thursday 1st of May to facilitate a simulcast between the two venues.”
Looking for tweets for Waterford.