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1. Little Havana: An area in Western Miami influenced by the culture of the city's large Cuban population.  
2. Cruise Capital of the World: A nickname for the Port of Miami, due to the brisk business of passenger cruises situated here.  
3. Gateway of the Americas, The: A nickname for Miami, in reference to the cultural and linguistic diversity of its population.  
4. SoBe: South Beach  
5. Magic City: A nickname for Miami  
6. Gateway to Latin America, The: Nickname for Miami  
7. City Under the Sun: Nickname for Miami  
8. Carnival Miami: The "Largest Party in the Hispanic Market", in February and March.  
9. Paraguero: A terrible driver.  
10. Chanx: Flip-flops. Origin: the Spanish word "chancletas", meaning sandals.  
11. Walt Disney World  
12. Epcot Center
13. Animal Kingdom®  
14. Sea World: Sea World is an aquatic adventure park with Orca, Sea Lion, and Dolphin shows, aquatic wildlife displays, roller...
15. Villas at Disney's Wilderness Lodge, The: The Villas are themed after the Resorts located in the Rocky Mountain national park geyser area. All units feature ...  
 
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A very unique term to New Orleans for the median of a street. The Spanish and French, who effectively split the city in two, could do business on the "neutral ground" of city streets.

A slang name for the town of Oroville, CA; Often used by the more fortunate residents when describing the less than desirable aspects of the area: high unemployment, considerable lower-middle class population, conservative politics, scarcity of culture, abundance of roadside fast food strips, etc. Historically, Oroville has roots linking it to California's Gold Rush era. Its name is coined from the Spanish word for gold ("oro") and a truncated, slang diminutive for village (-ville), thus inspiring its local promotional tagline, "The City of Gold."

The old name for Albuquerque. The first 'r' was removed back in the 19th Century after Anglos had a hard time with the original Spanish pronunciation.

(noun) Common term for hamburger in much of Maine, especially when used as an ingredient or topping (as in hamburg pizza).

The infamous NYC street vendor hot dog, generally Sabrett's brand shoved haphazardly into a soggy bun and topped with a variety of gloppy condiments. The consumption of this NYC grab-and-go staple is almost an urban rite of passage and the Manhattan version of Russian Roulette.