Examples from the Web for nebraska
Kansas, Nebraska, Wyoming, Idaho, and Utah will never come anywhere close to being purple.
These agricultural pests migrate in mid-summer to the Rocky Mountains from Kansas and Nebraska to beat the heat.
Salia was the third patient to be treated in Nebraska, but the first to succumb to the disease.Was Flying Hero Doctor With Ebola to the U.S. the Wrong Call?|Abby Haglage|November 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Try Nebraska, South Dakota, Alaska, and Arkansas; what you might call a crimson tide.One of the Midterms’ Little-Noticed Big Losers: The NRA|Cliff Schecter|November 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Ballot initiatives to raise the minimum wage passed in four states: Alaska, Arkansas, Nebraska, and South Dakota.
But the principle of the Nebraska Bill abolished slavery in several of the old States.The Papers And Writings Of Abraham Lincoln, Volume Two|Abraham Lincoln
Incidentally Kansas ranks next to Nebraska in dearth of trees.How To Write Special Feature Articles|Willard Grosvenor Bleyer
This idea was acted upon, and the youngsters of Nebraska doubtless enjoyed the fun.Chatterbox, 1906|Various
They say, the supply of these last delicacies will be short this season; as hardly any have appeared yet in Kansas or Nebraska.1931: A Glance at the Twentieth Century|Henry Hartshorne
A Nebraska product similar to Cheddar and Colby, but with softer body and more moisture.The Complete Book of Cheese|Robert Carlton Brown
British Dictionary definitions for nebraska
Word Origin and History for nebraska
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]
Culture definitions for nebraska
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.