from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A city of northeast New Jersey on a peninsula in Upper New York Bay across from Staten Island. First colonized by the Dutch, it passed to the English in 1664. Population: 58,800.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A city in Hudson County, New Jersey, United States
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a city in northeastern New Jersey
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Arianne with the aptly named “Jambon de Bayonne” French-style cured ham made locally in Bayonne, New Jersey.
Even as a kid in Bayonne, reading my Superman funnies, I always thought that "imaginary stories" were vaguely unsatisfying, somehow.
Carrying two bananas for sustenance, they got as far as a carnival park in Bayonne before tossing in the towel, Margaret remembered.
Our Lady of Assumption Church in Bayonne, New Jersey and pastor of
The fighter on which Rocky was patterned was a fellow named Chuck Wepner, aka the Bayonne Bleeder, a no-hoper heavyweight who got a fight with Mohammed Ali in 1975, and got the stuffings pounded out of him.
Marseilles; and when I got there, the captain and sailor got a little money for me and a passport, and I travelled across the country towards a place they directed me to called Bayonne, from which, they said I might, perhaps, get to Ireland.
_Too much mildness is shown in France towards sorcerers: _ all good judges should in future resolve to punish with death all such as have been convicted of attending the devil's assemblies, even if no harm has immediately resulted therefrom: for to such an extent has witchcraft spread that it has passed the frontier and reached the city of Bayonne, which is cruelly afflicted in consequence.
His father, who once operated a newsstand and a home-delivery route in Brooklyn, started what was then called the Bayonne News Company in the early 1920s.
ETA also said Anza had been transporting a large sum of money between the French cities of Bayonne, which is not far from the border with Spain, and Toulouse for the group when he vanished.
The LaBarge connection led back to Robert Laberge of Normandy, “a native of Columbière in the diocese of Bayonne” born in 1633.