from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Separated or isolated from others, or from another group.
- adj. Having access restricted to certain groups, or excluding certain groups.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of segregate.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. separated or isolated from others or a main group
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Associated Press regarding what I term a segregated coast guard.
Looks like the whole gender apartheid thing is a more recent phenomenon, although women have always been kind of segregated from the men.
The first from Condoleezza Rice, the former secretary of State and Stanford academic, it's called "Extraordinary Ordinary People" and it chronicles her life before the Bush administration growing up in segregated Birmingham, Alabama.
Kemp had grown up in segregated America and saw things his grandchildren never would.
Set in segregated Mississippi circa 1962, The Help tells the story of a young white woman named Skeeter who befriends a group of black maids and records their lives — the white children they care for and love, the bosses who often, but not always, treat them like dirt.
Past as prologue: Kathryn Stockett's novel is about black maids in segregated Mississippi.
These have lessened, to an extent, but the groups still live in segregated communities.
Kind of funny that Drizzle thinks an exhibition team formed when every major professional sports league in the country was officially or defacto segregated is racist because most of its players have been black.
Rashad was raised in segregated Houston; her mother and dentist father divorced when she was a child, but she doesn't recall that as traumatizing.
Along with six others thought equally hampered, I was segregated from the smart gifteds and put in a special classroom with a warden-like geometry teacher whose stiff canvas skirts seemed prison-issue.
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