from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- The colonies (after 1729) or present-day states of North Carolina and South Carolina.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. Collectively, North Carolina and South Carolina
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the area of the states of North Carolina and South Carolina
Sorry, no etymologies found.
According to Mr. Conway, the actuating principle of Virginia and the Carolinas is the assertion of State rights, and consequent dissolution of a
If you have friends in Carolinas, send them to the FFF!
The No. 1 linebacker in the Carolinas is Derek Nicholson, 6-2, 230 from Winston-Salem Mount Tabor, N.C. He is the brother of Florida State linebacker A.J. Nicholson and may have more potential than his very talented brother.
It’s crazy to throw tax dollars to these hazardous sites (outer banks of the Carolinas is another example).
If they weren't such obvious money whores all these stolen races and track closings in Carolinas would be easier to deal with.
The Carolina Chocolate Drops are a group of young African-American stringband musicians that have come to together to play the rich tradition of fiddle and banjo music in Carolinas’ piedmont.
The Carolinas were a tangle of often wide fast rivers, many swampy areas, and are heavily wooded.
He found that it first referred to the Carolinas, and was slowly moved northeast, “by the whims of successive cartographers.”
(That chestnut about how only four of the Iraqi provinces are violent is like saying during the American Civil War that only Virginia, Georgia, and the Carolinas were a problem.)
Barbecue in the Carolinas is the most regional—and localized—of the four great schools of barbecue.