How to use ‘a native’ in a sentence

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…Švec, a native of Havlíčkův Brod from the former Czechoslovakia, started wrestling when he was a teenager, and was later admitted to PSK Olymp Praha, one of the most prominent wrestling clubs in the capital Prague, under his coach Ervin…

…Đugum, a native of Vrgorac, played in the Zadar junior team and as a promising young player made his debut for the senior team in the 2006-07 season. He did not manage to establish himself in Zadar’s senior team and did not spend much time…

…Þorsteinn, a native Icelander, received his MBA from the University of Oxford in 2009. After returning to Iceland from his studies in the United Kingdom, Þorsteinn established Plain Vanilla Games in 2010.

…Ó hUghróin was a native of Síol Anmchadha in what is now the diocese of Clonfert, County Galway. He appears to be the only attested Chief of his Name from Gaelic times.

…Ó hEidhin was a descendant of Eidhean mac Cléireach of the Uí Fiachrach Aidhne dynasty. He was a suffragan bishop, first noted as an attendant of King Henry VI in 1437. A native of Clonfert, he acted as the king’s messenger between the…

…Ó hEallaithe was raised a native Irish speaker and has been active in promoting the language for several years. In 1986 he made a perilous voyage on a Galway hooker to the Faroes. While there he witnessed the natives television station…

…Ó hAilpín was born on the island of Rotuma, 646 kilometres north of the main Fiji islands to Seán Ó hAilpín, an oil-rig worker and a native of Fermanagh in Northern Ireland, and his wife Emilie, a hotel worker and a Rotuman. The eldest of six children, he was the only Ó hAilpín to be born on his mother’s native island.

…Ó Súilleabháin was a native of the Beara Peninsula. He was serving as a soldier in Spain by 1739, and fought with the Clare’s Dragoons at Fontenoy in 1745. He was a popular figure in local tradition down to recent times.

…Ó Síoda was a native of Carnmore, and knowledgeable about the history of the parish of Lackagh-Turloughmore in County Galway. He was an especial authority on the Fair of Turloughmore, and its accompanying faction fights. Much of his material has found its way into print in local history books.

…Ó Reaftaraigh is an obscure scribe, a native of County Galway. Very few of his works seem to survive. Among those that have were transcriptions of poems by the brothers Marcus and Peatsaí Ó Callanáin. These were later incorporated into Filíocht na gCeannanáin, published in 1967 by Seán Ó Ceallaigh.

…Ó Raghallaigh was a native of Killincarra, County Cavan, previously part of the Kingdom of Breifne, which his ancestors had ruled (see East Breifne).

Gaeltacht. He was a native Irish speaker. He was appointed Minister for Lands by Taoiseach Seán Lemass, in 1959 and was re-appointed to the Gaeltacht portfolio in 1961. He remained in these two Departments until 1968.

…Ó Maoil Tuile is described as a learned man and a native of Connacht (2007, p. 429); the tract Crichaireacht cinedach nduchasa Muintiri Murchada lists a family of that name in what is now County Galway.

…Ó Labhraí was a native of Connemara, and a professional criminal. He was an associate of Liam Dearg Ó Mainnín of Loch an Ghadai in Derrycunlagh, Connemara. He eventually murdered Ó Mainnín and hid his body for a time in his own house. A…

…Ó Flaithearta portrays Cóilín Ó Catháin on the Irish language drama, Ros na Rún. He is a native of Carraroe, and has been acting since the 1960s, appearing in the 1978 TV production of Poteen.

…Ó Dúgáin was a native of Claregalway and related to Tomás Bacach Ó Dúgáin and Liam Ó Dúgáin, all of the same parish. His scribal work consists of songs.

…Ó Cúlacháin was a native of what is now County Mayo. His precise location within the county is uncertain, though he is associated with two successive coarbs or erenaghs of Aughagower, and Knock, County Mayo.

…Ó Conceanainn was a native of Inis Meáin, a son of Páidín Ó Conceanainn and Anne Ní Fathartaigh. He was educated on the island and at the Patrician national school in Galway. In 1885 he went to the US with his brother, attending Boston…

…Ó Cethernaig wa appointed to Annaghdown on 16 December 1323 but was translated from Connor between 7 and 15 May 1324. He received possession of the temporalities on 22 December 1324. He died 1351. He was a native of either County Galway or County Mayo.

…Ó Cellaigh was a native of Aughrim, County Galway. His father, Cellach Ó Cellaigh married Julia Ní Cellaigh, daughter of Tadg Dubh of Gallagh. He had a brother, Hugh, who died without male issue.

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