- From small + town. (Wiktionary)
“David Rittgers, a legal-policy analyst at the libertarian Cato Institute, said the threshold had become much lower in recent years for federal disaster assistance, with FEMA becoming more involved in what he described as "small-town tornadoes" that might only damage a few structures.”
“His father was a "neighborhood lawyer" -- which is what you call a small-town lawyer whose "town" happens to be Brooklyn, N.Y.”
“They are the birthright of small-town America, of communities where people belong to and care for one another.”
“He had those small-town values—an honesty, a directness.”
“My parents, both small-town Midwesterners, loved Franklin Roosevelt and Floyd B.”
“In Little Caesar, the protagonist, played by Edward G. Robinson, rises from a small-town crook to become the leader of a major crime syndicate in Chicago.”
“I grew up in Depression America, a small-town kid from a place no one had ever heard of.”
“No matter how racism is measured, it is most pronounced among white evangelicals concentrated in the rural and small-town South.”
“In high school, I was a small-town boy who, against all odds, won the international science fair and a scholarship to MIT.”
“The experience can be just as exasperating for readers, since small-town papers can't usually afford outsize talent, and when they are run by a far-off newspaper chain they may not know their community as well as those who live in it.”
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