suburban

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suburban

1. of, relating to, situated in, or inhabiting a suburb or the suburbs
2. characteristic of or typifying a suburb or the suburbs
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Consequently, whites who suburbanized with federal protection in the mid-20th century gained $300,000 (or more) in equity that could be used to pay for a child's college education, care for their elderly parents, subsidize their own retirement income, cover medical expenses or other unforeseen economic emergencies, or bequeath wealth to children and grandchildren, who then had down payment funds for their own homes.
In England, where the first modern suburbs developed and the majority of its population is suburbanized, (3) suburbia has been previously overlooked in literary circles.
However, while employment is concentrated in the center, the residential population is suburbanized [31], which means that the 24 hour mobility of residents will increase rapidly, and urban traffic congestion will become increasingly serious [32].
Evaltion of an oral vaccination program to control raccoon rabies in a suburbanized landscape.
Suburban Plots investigates how nineteenth-century Americans employed print culture to redefine men's roles in public and private life, ultimately uncovering alternative identities in a newly suburbanized domestic world.
In the years after World War II, Los Angeles began to suffer from periods of dense smog as car ownership soared and the metropolitan region became heavily suburbanized. National concerns about air pollution grew in the 1960s, resulting in the passage of the Clean Air Act of 1963.
Scrutinizing a wide range of print sources, D'Amore argues that the suburb offered opportunities for the invention of a "new sort of male agency that was grounded, literarily and spatially, in a suburbanized domestic landscape" (3).
They so epitomize a decade in American poetry dominated by suburbanized meditations that their enduring sentiment is a warm appeal to the kindnesses of living.
Scruton shows that "many of the most important cultural and social functions of the city cannot be performed by a conurbation without a heart." "The suburbanized city is a city of absentees," who fee in a hundred directions as soon as the work day ends, and for good reason: "they do not like city centers when they are alienating, ugly, and inhuman, the normal case in America."
Despite this change, city residents are still about twice as likely as suburbanites to be poor (Jargowsky, 2003), but as metropolitan areas have become increasingly suburbanized, poverty has followed suit.
the California teenager suburbanized popular culture." (19)
Louis' population suburbanized, many retailers and businesses departed as well, following their customers to new growth areas.