- city + -ward (Wiktionary)
“As one labours in London and sinks into a dream, remembering the hills wherein he spends a lonely summer, among Westmorland's fells and by the becks, so the Boer, called cityward, looks back upon the wide and lonely veldt which is never too wide and never lonelier to him than to any of the beasts he loves to hunt.”
“Some revolted and migrated westward, others went cityward as cooks and barbers: Mother worked for some years at house service in Great Barrington, and after a disappointed love episode with a cousin, who went to California, she met and married Alfred Du Bois and went to town to live by the golden river where I was born.”
“As Mr Arlack had originally been a member of the ardent fraternity of chummies in the cityward regions of London, he had there contracted the usual cockney contempt for the letters”
“So the difference between those two men, I know Bennie Mays quite a little and as I say, I admire him what he's doing now in his work with Rural Development Fund I believe they CALL it to help Negroes in poor farm counties with cooperatives though there are some whites with them too, rather than to have them continue the cityward migrations and the building up of greater ghettoes.”
“So he sprinted forward, regardless of her protests, and arrived at the next corner just in time to catch the car going cityward.”
“A few moments later, a long, empty freight train rattled cityward unnoticed, as John's regular breathing told off, faithfully as any timepiece, the fast lessening minutes which stood between him and”
“Suburban trains thundered incessantly cityward, blending the snorts of their locomotives with the rumble of innumerable elevated trains and the clamoring bells of the surface cars.”
“Far down the railroad embankment which passed the rear of the house, an engine puffed lazily cityward with a load of empty freight cars.”
“Yesterday, however, I learned that two men had boarded a freight train bound cityward, at daybreak, Sunday morning, at Blair, a little watering station, some fifteen miles from here.”
“The train was there, and it bore cityward the gentlemanly Mr. Lamotte, and the half-inebriated loafer, Brooks.”
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