townie

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townie

(ˈtɑʊni)
n. a permanent (nonstudent) resident of a college town. The townies get upset when we make a lot of noise on Sundays.
References in periodicals archive ?
We combined the design frame of our Townie in the classic retro look of our cruisers.
Clinton battled a steady rain and a stingy Townies defense to even their record at 2-2 on the season.
Is it because they know that the townie taxpayers they so despise will compensate them without question?
Or, at the very least, of appealing to townies who see the need to have a vehicle built to Army ground war standards as their day-to-day transport.
As we make up by far the largest number of taxpayers, it's a fair bet that we ignorant, know-nothing townies met the bill.
Those making the pilgrimage to the capital view Tony Blair and his ministers as a bunch of townies with little understanding of the countryside.
He scaled hilarious new heights of pomposity this week, writing: "At Riley Base 1 in Formby we need more no parking restrictions, to see off the dreadful convoys of townies arriving to see the red squirrels and clogging up roads and blocking driveways.
The Irish Blizzard next travel to Charlestown High School to do battle with the Charlestown Townies.
We're a generous lot us townies and don't bear a grudge, he can have it free.
For the benefit of townies, we don't grow rice in Britain so the picture probably came from China.
Townies fared badly in research designed to find out if 21st century children know where their food comes from.
Their descendants have eagerly sold off their run-down cottages and each has been sold to townies who have improved and extended the properties.
The device will be real boon for townies, who can slash fuel bills by up to 10 per cent and cut exhaust emissions.
Ford is hoping to harmonise the interests of country folk and townies by showing how big business can help to dispel myths surrounding one of the UK's oldest professions.