All Noun
197 examples (0.01 sec)
  • Before long Newfoundlanders and the French were fishing and living all together on the island.
  • In total the team selected six Newfoundlanders and a total of fourteen players.
  • Those four Newfoundlanders were the first to ever win a gold medal at the Olympics.
  • Union with Canada has done little to reduce Newfoundlanders' self-image as a unique group.
  • It took centuries for them to view themselves as Newfoundlanders first and foremost.
  • Most of the Newfoundlanders were killed or wounded without anyone in the regiment having fired a shot.
  • Let me add that by this I do not mean for one moment to abuse my friends the Newfoundlanders. Cited from Draft of a Plan, by William Wood
  • All three musicians are Newfoundlanders, and their musical style strongly reflects this fact.
  • The Newfoundlanders are as fine and brave a people as ever lived. Cited from The Story of Grenfell of the Labrador, by Dillon Wallace
  • Newfoundlanders only come to fish in summer, but liveyeres stay the winter. Cited from The Story of Grenfell of the Labrador, by Dillon Wallace
  • During World War II he was active in encouraging Newfoundlanders to join the war effort.
  • Despite the terrible conditions, the Newfoundlanders stood up well.
  • The Newfoundlanders pressed on, reached the third objective and then took Japan House beyond.
  • One necessary expense would be officially warning the Newfoundlanders and other depredators through their own press. Cited from Draft of a Plan, by William Wood
  • The next decades saw much infighting among many of Newfoundlanders around the allocation of grant money.
  • To many Newfoundlanders, the mayor was the voice of the people as the highest-ranking official on the island that had been elected.
  • The Newfoundlanders, however, hung on to their positions and fought to secure their flank.
  • The Newfoundlanders of modern times know it well by the name of a "silver thaw." Cited from The Crew of the Water Wagtail, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • This was the Newfoundlanders' first day in the trenches and they were very pleased with themselves. Cited from Gallipoli Diary, Volume 2, by Ian Hamilton
  • They also believed that the promise of economic union would give Newfoundlanders a positive reason to reject Confederation.
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