Citations:US American

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English[edit]

Alternative spellings[edit]

U.S. American

  • 2005, Alison Raymond Lanier & Jef C. Davis, Living in the U.S.A., (2005:9)
    Dominant U.S. American values", "most experts will agree that there is a dominant US American culture
  • 1997, King-Kok Cheung, An interethnic companion to Asian American literature, page 177
    Her first novel ... is set in the U.S. American Midwest"
  • 2002, William B. Gudykunst & Bella Mody, Handbook of international and intercultural communication, page 5
    To date, much of ICC research has been conducted by U.S. American scholars

US-American

  • 2009, Werner Hüllen, Networks and Knowledge in Roget's Thesaurus, page 82
    the [thesaurus] was introduced to US-American speakers of English [] at the beginning of the 20th century []
  • 2004, Urs Eggli & Leonard E. Newton, Etymological dictionary of succulent plant names,
    Lewisia For Meriwether Lewis (1774-1809), US-American army officer, explorer and plant collector in the US-American Northwest (p 137)
    Lewisiana For Berkeley R. Lewis (fl. 1955), Colonel of the US-American Army (p 137)
    macbridei For James F. Macbride (1892-1976), US-American botanist working esp. on the flora of Peru. (p 143)
unsorted
  • 1922, Aubrey Drury, World Metric Standardization,
    "Prejudices purchasers against British and U. S. American goods." (p. 465)
    "U. S. American gallon is about 20% smaller than Canadian gallon, and the sale in Canada of anything by wine measure (U. S. American measure) is illegal" (ibid., p. 19)
    The U. S. American government could afford even to bear a share of the slight expense for metric standardization. (ibid., p 294)
    "STONE, CHARLES W., Member of U. S. American 55th Congress" (ibid., p 315)
    "Exclusive use of metric units would increase U. S. American world trade. ... World traders who do not understand U. S. American units may be abused easily in commercial relations. ... Prospective Latin American and Oriental customers are no more familiar with the U. S. American heterogeneous weights and measures than Americans are familiar with British money." (ibid., p 319)
    "Expressed in U. S. American Dollars" (ibid., table, p. 323)
    "A party of the U. S. American Manufacturers' Association visited Latin America to secure first hand information as to the best policy to adopt in acquiring Latin American trade." (ibid., 330)
    "REDFIELD, W. C., Recent U. S. American Secretary of Commerce" (ibid, 332)
    "During the World War the U. S. American Departments of War, Navy, and Commerce appointed representatives ..." (ibid 340)
    • "Whole day lost before could find out how many pounds in U. S. American barrel." (Hill, The Metric System in Foreign Trade, 1901) cited ibid 462
  • 2004, Cordelia Candelaria & Peter J. García, Encyclopedia of Latino popular culture,
    "reflects the uniquely hybrid nature of U.S. American dialects and the interactive bilingual, bicultural everyday influences of American English and American Spanish on pop culture." (p xviii)
    "the three largest and historically rooted U.S. American Latina/o groups." (p xvii)
    "This parallel to the US American Revolution provides Mexican Americans a strong underpinning of cultural independence to balance the heritage of State and Church despotism." (p 352)
    "Puerto Ricans, or Puertorriquenos, enjoy an intermingled Spanish, US American, and Afro-Caribbean culture." (p 372)
  • Transcultural women of late twentieth-century U.S. American literature, Pauline T. Newton (2005).
    • "first-generation migrant US American writers",
    • "longer exposure to US American society might allow them to mingle with US American culture",
    • "their relationships with other US American women",
    • "their US American-born status",
    • contrasting "US American society" with "Puerto Rican culture",
    • "once she visits the Dominican Republic she sounds too US American",
    • "a US American college",
    • "US American soldiers and journalists",
    • "cannot dismiss US American ideas",
    • "a product of US American television",
    • "the world of US American motherhood and social status." (p. 119)
    • "migrant writers must educate the US American people"

Noun[edit]

  • 2005, Alison Raymond Lanier & Jef C. Davis, Living in the U.S.A., (2005:9)
    "Dominant U.S. American values", "most experts will agree that there is a dominant US American culture"
  • 2005, A Dictionary of European Anglicisms, Manfred Görlach, entry for "Yankee"
    "European languages have adopted the British use (late eighteenth century) referring to an US American (not specifically a northerner)."
  • 2009, Lierre Keith, The Vegetarian Myth: Food, Justice and Sustainability, page 290, note 60:
    In previous chapters, I tried to use constructions like "citizens of the US" and "US American." In this chapter, it's unwieldy to the point of incomprehensibility.

(attributive use)

  • 1919, Henry Woldmar Ruoff editor, The standard dictionary of facts, Frontier press company, Buffalo, entry for Lansing, Robert, page 455:
    solicitor for U. S. in Alaskan boundary tribunal, 1903; [] agent of U. S. American and British claims arbitration, 1912-14
  • 1922, Aubrey Drury, World Metric Standardization, page 242:
    U. S. American gallon is about 20% smaller than Canadian gallon, and the sale in Canada of anything by wine measure (U. S. American measure) is illegal
  • 1940, Louis Adamič, From many lands, page 242:
    The teachers [] made no attempt to explore the boys' Mexican background. The food and entire routine were “U. S. American.”
  • 1955, American Library Association, ALA Membership Directory, page 295:
    U. S. American Ambassador, American Embassy – 17, Cairo, Egypt.
  • 1990, Jens Fejø, Monopoly law and market: studies of EC competition law with US American antitrust law as a frame of reference and supported by basic market economics
  • 1997, Ana Celia Zentella, Growing up bilingual, page 39:
    Since 1917, US American citizenship and Puerto Rican national identity have co-existed on the island.
  • 2004, Cordelia Candelaria & Peter J. García, Encyclopedia of Latino popular culture, page 352:
    This parallel to the US American Revolution provides Mexican Americans a strong underpinning of cultural independence to balance the heritage of State and Church despotism.
  • 2005, Pauline T. Newton, Transcultural women of late twentieth-century U.S. American literature, page 139:
    although Yolanda allows island nostalgia to sway her, once she visits the Dominican Republic she sounds too U.S. American and is viewed as "the lady" without children and with U.S. American feminist values
  • 2009, Claudia Sadowski-Smith, Diaspora, Nationalism, and Globalization in U.S. American and Latin American Studies