[noo-kas-uh l, -kah-suh l, nyoo-] /ˈnuˌkæs əl, -ˌkɑ səl, ˈnyu-/
1st Duke of, .
Also called Newcastle-upon-Tyne
[noo-kas-uh l-uh-pon-tahyn, -uh-pawn-, -kah-suh l-, nyoo-] /ˈnuˌkæs əl əˌpɒnˈtaɪn, -əˌpɔn-, -ˌkɑ səl-, ˈnyu-/ (Show IPA). a seaport in Tyne and Wear, in NE England, on the Tyne River: shipbuilding; major coal center.
a seaport in E New South Wales, in SE Australia.
a town in SE Ontario, in S Canada, NE of Toronto, on Lake Ontario.
carry coals to Newcastle,
a city in W Pennsylvania.
a city in E Indiana.
a port in SE Australia, in E New South Wales near the mouth of the Hunter River: important industrial centre, with extensive steel, metalworking, engineering, shipbuilding, and chemical industries. It suffered Australia’s first recorded fatal earthquake, in 1989. Pop: 279 975 (2001)
Duke of, the title of Thomas Pelham Holles. 1693–1768, English Whig prime minister (1754–56; 1757–62): brother of Henry Pelham
see: carry coals to Newcastle
noun, Veterinary Pathology. 1. a rapidly spreading virus-induced disease of birds and domestic fowl, as chickens, marked by respiratory difficulty, reduced egg production and, in chicks, paralysis. noun 1. an acute viral disease of birds, esp poultry, characterized by pneumonia and inflammation of the central nervous system
noun 1. a town in W central England, in Staffordshire. Pop: 74 427 (2001) Often shortened to Newcastle
- New chum
noun 1. (Austral & NZ, archaic, informal) a recent British immigrant 2. (Austral) a novice in any activity 3. (Austral) (in the 19th century) a new arrival in a hulk
noun 1. . noun 1. the church composed of the followers of Swedenborg; the Swedenborgian church. noun 1. another name for the New Jerusalem Church noun 1. a sect founded in 1787, based on Swedenborgianism Often shortened to New Church