- Also called Ab·er·deen·shire [ab-er-deen-sheer, -sher] /ˌæb ərˈdin ʃɪər, -ʃər/. a historic county in NE Scotland.
- a seaport in NE Scotland, on the North Sea: administrative center of the Grampian region.
- a city in NE South Dakota.
- a seaport in W Washington.
- a town in NE Maryland.
- a fishhook having an extended bend.
Examples from the Web for aberdeen
Contemporary Examples of aberdeen
Aberdeen, perched on the North Sea, offers a perfect example of the schism between the top and bottom earners.Scotland’s ‘Yes’ Campaign and the Myth of Scottish Equality
September 18, 2014
The two are said to have fallen in love when she visited him at his home in Aberdeen, Scotland.Elizabeth Smart Marries Scottish Prince Charming in Dream Hawaii Wedding
February 24, 2012
He lives 45 miles south of Aberdeen in a small town called Montrose, home to the second oldest golf course in the world.Donald Trump's Golf Gadfly
October 22, 2011
A former Fulbright scholar in Ukraine, Dr. Brasher has taught at the University of Aberdeen, and Tulane University.When Christianity Turns Violent
Brenda E. Brasher
April 1, 2010
Historical Examples of aberdeen
"There are some Glasgow and Aberdeen folk who trust me to invest for them," the broker explained.The Market-Place
William Cadenhead was born at Aberdeen on the 6th April 1819.
On the completion of his studies, John Burton was apprenticed to a writer in Aberdeen.
Now, I presume you might buy the same number in Aberdeen for about quarter the sum.
This gentleman had been his schoolfellow at the Grammar School in Aberdeen.
- a city in NE Scotland, on the North Sea: centre for processing North Sea oil and gas; university (1494). Pop: 184 788 (2001)
- City of Aberdeen a council area in NE Scotland, established in 1996. Pop: 206 600 (2003 est). Area: 186 sq km (72 sq miles)
- George Hamilton-Gordon, 4th Earl of. 1784–1860, British statesman. He was foreign secretary under Wellington (1828) and Peel (1841–46); became prime minister of a coalition ministry in 1852 but was compelled to resign after mismanagement of the Crimean War (1855)