Words nearby Benton
How to use Benton in a sentence
Benton said there is growing pressure among shareholders to understand the inner workings of companies, particularly regarding diversity and inclusion.As California moves to protect workers calling out discrimination, advocates look to take their movement global|Cat Zakrzewski|September 9, 2021|Washington Post
More than half of the district's vote comes from Lane and Benton counties, where the liberal cities of Corvallis and Eugene have grown around Oregon State and University of Oregon campuses.
Looking to turn back the tide or at least hold it back for one more election, Clinton will stump in Benton County next week.
By 2012, with its population doubled, Benton County voted 69 percent for Mitt Romney.
So far, there is no evidence that Benton dealt directly with the disgraced legislator.
The campaign blew it off by releasing a picture of Benton holding his nose while standing next to a smiling McConnell.
“She was elucidating concerns that we all had but she gave them words,” writer/director Robert Benton later recalled.Co-Stars Who Hated Each Other: Ryan Gosling and Rachel McAdams in 'The Notebook' and More|Marlow Stern|July 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They didn't linger long at Benton, but got under way and marched overland to the Cypress Hills.
I had no idea of going back to Benton right away, and sitting around Fort Walsh waiting for something to turn up was not my taste.
However, the incident resulted in the squire leaving on the boat one day for the city of Benton to make a purchase.The Rival Campers|Ruel Perley Smith
Far up above the city of Benton, it had brought the great log rafts down through miles of forest and farm land.The Rival Campers Afloat|Ruel Perley Smith
Mr. Benton replied that “he could not conceive how hay stacks and corn shocks could walk over this bowling green road.”The Old Pike|Thomas B. Searight
British Dictionary definitions for Benton
Other Idioms and Phrases with Benton
Also, bent upon. Determined, resolved, as in Jamie is bent on winning the math prize. This phrase, first recorded in 1762, always uses the past participle of the verb bend in the sense of “tend toward.”