from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Of, relating to, or located in a city.
- adj. Characteristic of the city or city life.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Related to the (or any) city.
- adj. Characteristic of city life.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or belonging to a city or town.
- adj. Belonging to, or suiting, those living in a city; cultivated; polite; urbane.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or belonging to a city or town; resembling a city; characteristic of a city; situated or living in towns or cities: as, an urban population; urban districts.
- Civil; courteous in manners; polite. [In this sense urbane is now used.]
- n. One who belongs to or lives in a town or city.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. located in or characteristic of a city or city life
- adj. relating to or concerned with a city or densely populated area
Finally, I should note that while I use the term urban tribe and its subcategories, in general young people in Mexico City reject identifying themselves in such terminologies—goth, rasta, etc.—even if they otherwise appear fully immersed in a specific subculture.
The Dervaes assert that they are protecting a legitimate business interest, and that their trademark of the term "urban homesteading" prevents corporations from doing the same thing.
Will they have to cede to the demands of the Dervaes Family to stop using the term "urban homestead?"
Critics such as blogger Crunchy Chicken claim that this trademark is unenforceable, since the term "urban homestead" has been in use since at least the 1970s.
An eco-enthusiast in Pasadena, Calif., recently trademarked the phrase "urban homestead" and is now warning the authors and publishers cranking out urban-homesteading how-to books not to tread on the turf he has tried to fence in.
By 2015, academics had coined the phrase "urban neo-Victorian dystopia" to describe the dramatic social and spatial changes in the city they had begun to compare, with only a little exaggeration, with the London described by Charles Dickens 160 years earlier.
The label urban fantasy. 15 years ago, urban fantasy was what we called stuff like Charles DeLint and the Borderlands series and all those rock 'n' roll elf stories.
The term urban taliban is finding repeated expression on these pages and this term is not only distorting the issue but is also capable of creating confusions.
Scott Meyer, formerly the editor of Organic Gardening magazine calls his book "The City Homesteader: Self-Sufficiency on Any Square Footage," a title that avoids the word "urban" and thus any pesky trademark disputes.
You know, what we call urban culture 30 years ago, you know, was black.