Lancaster meaning

lăngkə-stər, lăn-
A city of northwest England north of Liverpool. Chartered in 1193, it was built on the site of a Roman frontier station.
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English royal house that from 1399 to 1461 produced three kings of England—Henry IV, Henry V, and Henry VI. During the Wars of the Roses its symbol was a red rose.
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A city of southeast Pennsylvania west of Philadelphia. A trade center in a rich farming region, it was settled by German Mennonites c. 1709 and was the meeting place of the Continental Congress in 1777.
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(place) City in NW England; county seat of Lancashire.
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(place) City in SW Calif.: suburb of Los Angeles.
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The House of Lancaster, a dynasty of English kings and one of the opposing factions involved in the 15th century Wars of the Roses. The name comes from the fact that its members were descended from John of Gaunt, 1st Duke of Lancaster; their symbol was a red rose.
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The City of Lancaster, a UK local government district with city status in Lancashire in North West England. Its main settlement is Lancaster, from which it obtained its city status.
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A city in Lancashire, in the northwest of England, UK.
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Any of various settlements that take their name from the city in Lancashire. See Lancaster (disambiguation) on Wikipedia for a list.
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(aircraft) A type of four-engined British bomber aircraft built by Avro during World War 2.
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Origin of lancaster

  • From the River Lune + castra (“castle”)

    From Wiktionary