Examples from the Web for lincoln
Portraits of Lincoln and Eisenhower were removed from the offices of the Republican National Committee.Ed Brooke: The Senate's Civil Rights Pioneer and Prophet of a Post-Racial America|John Avlon|January 4, 2015|DAILY BEAST
We tend to think not, but the rise of King, Kennedy, and Lincoln was unlikely, too.
Lincoln Davis and John Barrow and Larry Kissell and Travis Childers and on and on it went.
The Copperheads, a group of Midwestern Democrats, made the accusation—and far worse—against President Lincoln during Emancipation.
He later drove two Lincoln Continentals into his lake with little in the way of explanation.
Here, then, is the position of Mr. Lincoln set forth with deliberation and care.History of the Negro Race in America from 1619 to 1880. Vol. 2 (of 2)|George Washington Williams
Mr. Lincoln discard his logical faculties and reason with his heart?Abraham Lincoln: Was He A Christian?|John B. Remsburg
In these debates Lincoln often seemed like one transfigured—carried away by his own eloquence and the force of his conviction.The Every-day Life of Abraham Lincoln|Francis Fisher Browne
At his urgent invitation Lincoln visited him in the summer of 1841.
About this time Lincoln began to extend somewhat his system—if he really ever had a system in anything—of reading.'Abraham Lincoln, Volume 1 (of 2)|William H. Herndon
English city, county town of Lincolnshire, Old English Lindcylene, from Latin Lindum Colonia from a Latinized form of British *lindo "pool, lake" (corresponding to Welsh llyn). Originally a station for retired IX Legion veterans. Lincoln green as a type of dyed cloth fabric made there is from c.1500. In reference to U.S. president Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865), Lincolnesque is from 1894 (earlierst reference is to the beard); Lincolniana is from (1862).
U.S. territory organized 1854, admitted as a state 1867, from a native Siouan name for the Platte River, either Omaha ni braska or Oto ni brathge, both literally "water flat." The modern river name is from French rivière platte, which means "flat river." Related: Nebraskan.
Bug eaters, a term applied derisively to the inhabitants of Nebraska by travellers on account of the poverty-stricken appearance of many parts of the State. If one living there were to refuse to eat bugs, he would, like Polonius, soon be "not where he eats but where he is eaten." [Walsh, 1892]
State in the midwestern United States bordered by South Dakota to the north, Iowa and Missouri to the east, Kansas to the south, and Colorado and Wyoming to the west. Its capital is Lincoln, and its largest city is Omaha.