from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Someone from Dublin, Ireland


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

Dublin +‎ -er


  • There are some good cheddars - including, dare I mention it here, an Irish cheddar called "Dubliner" - and an excellent melt-in-your-mouth stilton that'll raise a glorious stink in the kitchen.

    04/01/2004 - 05/01/2004

  • The Dubliner was a trainee at Arsenal before he signed for Aston Villa as a 17-year-old for £250,000.

    The Guardian World News

  • The Dubliner was the only England player to be purchased today as a host of big names failed to attract the interest of the eight franchises.

    Sport news, comment and results |

  • The world number one, who is in Ireland is part of the 12-man U.S. team hoping to reclaim the Ryder Cup from Europe, saw his wife named in an article in the latest edition of the "Dubliner" magazine, which also caused aspersions on the morality of other American golf wives.

    CNN Transcript Sep 20, 2006

  • BADDOO: Following Tiger's response, the publishers of "Dubliner" magazine issued a statement apologizing for the comments, which they claim were intentionally untrue and part of a satirical article aimed at lampooning inaccurate tabloid journalism.

    CNN Transcript Sep 20, 2006

  • Regionally-themed mussels at Flex Mussels, like the "Dubliner" (Guinness, toasted walnuts, and caramelized onions) or the "Spaniard" (chorizo, olives, tomato sauce, and red wine).

    Serious Eats: New York

  • "We have the highest regard for the personal integrity of all the Ryder Cup players and their families," the 'Dubliner' statement whimpered. - Frontpage RSS Feed

  • 1Food for thought as hamburger joint tops 'Dubliner' reader poll Breaking News

  • The Dubliner -- where we'll be hosting our own happy hour on Monday night -- features live Irish music from Morris Minor and John McGrath after the parade on Sunday, beginning at 2 p.m., plus specials on Bushmills and Bailey's drinks.

    Something for the Weekend: Celebrate St. Patrick a wee bit early

  • At a break, Dolores Rice, a Dubliner down for the music and banter — the craic — explains, Instilling fear is a Catholic tradition in Ireland.

    The Jig Is Up


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