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76. St. Paul Grand Gazette: A monthly neighborhood newspaper, focused on the Grand Avenue area in St. Paul.  
77. Pandora's Cup Minneapolis: An uptown, punk-rock-ish coffeehouse in an old tow-story house with a vegan-friendly menu, an art gallery, and even...  
78. Nord'east: Slang for Northeast  
79. Tom Thumb Donuts: Just like normal donuts, but scaled down to bite-size.  
80. Cathedral of St. Paul: A Roman Catholic church that functions as a civic landmark, providing a quiet place of contemplation and community ...  
81. Summit-Selby: A higher-end, now multi-ethnic neighborhood with a number of fine Victorian houses from the 19th century.  
82. Up North: Anywhere north of the Twin Cities, typically in reference to the lakes area where people go for the weekend.  
83. U, The: "The U" is how Minneapolitans (and most Minnesotans) refer to the University of Minnesota Twin Cities. One of the ...  
84. Uptown: An unofficial 'neighborhood' near the lakes; a popular area for restaurants, bars, and shopping.  
85. MOA: Mall of America  
86. Hiawatha Line: Currently the only line on the Twin Cities Light Rail - runs from Downtown through the airport to the Mall of Ameri...  
87. Twinsville: The neighborhood with new developments going up around the new Twins stadium on the north side of downtown Minneapo...  
88. Minneapolitans: Minneapolitans is the nickname for residents of Minneapolis.  
89. Mayslack's Polka Lounge: On North 4th, Northeast in Minneapolis, home of the legendary one-pound hot roast beef sandwich, "since 1955", and ...  
90. Kramarczuk's Eastern European Deli: A remnant of the Eastern European presence in northeastern Minneapolis; offers a great selection of authentic Old W...  
 
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"Land of 10,000 Lakes and zero Super Bowl wins" Edit | History
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Minnesotans are famous in other states for their penchant for Michelob Golden beer, and often simply refer to it as McGolden. People from the twin cities often get puzzled looks when they're in other states and ask for it in a bar or a liquor store. It is most commonly drunk as "McGolden Light".

An adjective used to describe something that is Wisconsin-like, or a noun that simply means Wisconsinite. Wisconsinites are often called "Sconnies" outside of the state. The word is now gaining traction within Wisconsin as well, largely the result of the company "Sconnie Nation" that was founded by two UW-Madison students in their Lakeshore dorm room.

The intersection of Stewart Avenue and 17th Avenue on Wausau's Southwest side, known because there are so many stoplight that the intersection is lit up like a Christmas tree. The intersection used to hold some sort of record for the number of lights used, but construction has since decreased the actual number (although there are still a lot).

1. This isn't actually Spanish, and isn't pronounced as such. It's actually an old Southern word for laundromat and it's pronounced "wash-uh-TEER-ee-uh", more like how you'd say the English "cafeteria", and not in some Latin way.

2. Another name for a laundromat, taken from Houston's rich "Spanglish" vernacular.

Manhattanites refer to those who commute into Manhattan by bridge or by tunnel as "B&T"s, occasionally as an indication of someone who is "not a real Manhattanite", and/or "pays a more reasonable rent or mortgage"