- a seaport in North Yorkshire, in NE England.
- a city in SW Maine.
Examples from the Web for scarborough
Contemporary Examples of scarborough
“They were furious,” my source told me, referring to Scarborough and Brzezinski.David Gregory: Dead Head Talking?
July 24, 2014
Scarborough, now a co-host of the unreasonably peppy “Morning Joe” on MSNBC, is a former congressman from Florida.
Plus, Scarborough still has credibility on the right of the GOP as a pro-lifer and good friend of Erick Erickson.
Then again, as establishment candidates go, Scarborough couldn't be much worse than Jon Huntsman.The 2016 Void Left By Chris Christie
February 13, 2014
“The whole issue of a class action lawsuit, you and I have talked about this a little bit,” Scarborough said.Fringe Factor: End Homosexuality With a Class Action Lawsuit
October 27, 2013
Historical Examples of scarborough
And what could be done—they could not drag Scarborough Bay for your body.In the Days of Drake
J. S. Fletcher
The Baltic convoy was protected by the Serapis and the Scarborough.South American Fights and Fighters
Cyrus Townsend Brady
One is a calm on the shore at Scarborough; the other the wreck of an Indiaman.Lectures on Landscape
I once said to Scarborough: "Politics is the science and art of fooling the people."
Scarborough interrupted with an impatient motion of his head.
- a fishing port and resort in NE England, in North Yorkshire on the North Sea: developed as a spa after 1660; ruined 12th-century castle. Pop: 38 364 (2001)
Word Origin and History for scarborough
place in Yorkshire, earlier Scarðabork, etc., apparently a viking name, from Old Norse and meaning "fortified place of a man called Skarthi," identified in old chronicles as Thorgils Skarthi, literally "Thorgils Harelip," from Old Norse skartð "notch, hack (in the edge of a thing); mountain pass." It has been noted that a literal reading of the name as "gap-hill" suits the location. Scarborough warning "short notice or none" is from 1540s.