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Origin of Amish
Words nearby Amish
Example sentences from the Web for Amish
The first time I went, I rode in the passenger seat of Andy’s car, down the winding rural roads of Amish country.
We found respite on flat roads separating cornfields, which we shared with Amish horse-drawn buggies.How Biking Across America Formed an Unlikely Friendship|Raffi Joe Wartanian|October 8, 2020|Outside Online
We’re not quite like the Amish or anything, but we’re kind of old school.It’s His Land. Now a Canadian Company Gets to Take It.|by Lee van der Voo for ProPublica|October 1, 2020|ProPublica
Your movies have tackled subjects like Amish bowling, the Special Olympics, and conjoined twins—but never midlife crisis before.Interview With Hall Pass Directors Farrelly Brothers|Chris Lee|February 22, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Last summer, Palin joined members of Jews for Sarah in Pennsylvania Amish country for a traditional Sabbath celebration.
[The Amish] are completely cut off from the outside world.
John McCain may have one last, best hope for winning the White House: the Amish.
Aaron has flirted with our century; he and his wife learned some very un-Amish skills at the Homestead School.
The skill that makes Aaron worth his fare out here, though, is an Amish skill, and the rarest one of all.
Five years from spring, other Amish folk would come to homestead—what a barn-raising they'd have!
This confection was embossed with a hundred intricate designs, rich with silver; un-Amish as a Christmas tree.
Though American enough, maize had been a foreigner to the first Amish farmers, and still carried history in its name.
British Dictionary definitions for Amish
Word Origin for Amish
Cultural definitions for Amish
A group of Protestants who broke away from the Mennonites in the seventeenth century. The Amish live in close communities, farm for a living, and do without many modern conveniences, such as telephones, automobiles, and tractor-drawn plows.