noun, plural Ad·i·ron·dacks, (especially collectively) Ad·i·ron·dack.
Origin of Adirondack
Examples from the Web for adirondack
Sparkling with 7,500 lights, the two-ton Adirondack was larger than any ever used before.
Chief interests: Music and friends in the winter; Adirondack trails in the summer.The Best Short Stories of 1920|Various
He had, in the days of long ago, fished in the Adirondack wildernesses.Darkness and Dawn|George Allan England
The sun, over the Adirondack foot-hills, hung above bands of smouldering cloud.The Firing Line|Robert W. Chambers
On this account the people in the Adirondack region call it the "Swamp Angel."
I used a rod of this description for several summers both in Adirondack and western waters.Woodcraft and Camping|George Washington Sears (Nessmuk)
type of lawn or deck chair (Adirondack chair is attested from 1906), said to have been designed in 1903 by Thomas Lee, owner of the Westport Mountain Spring, a resort in the Adirondack region of New York State, and commercially manufactured the following year, but said originally to have been called Westport chair after the town where it was first made. Adirondack Mountains is a back-formation from Adirondacks, treated as a plural noun but really from Mohawk (Iroquoian) adiro:daks "tree-eaters," a name applied to neighboring Algonquian tribes, in which the -s is an imperfective affix.
Mountain range in northeastern New York state.