Definition of bicoastal in English:

bicoastal

adjective

US
  • Living on, taking place in, or involving both the Atlantic and Pacific coasts of the US.

    ‘a bicoastal businessman’
    • ‘The good news is that radiant skin is easy to achieve with relatively little effort - just some good habits, says a bicoastal dermatologist.’
    • ‘If, like me, you were not familiar with the artist's work, these bicoastal, back-to-back exhibitions provided a chance to catch up.’
    • ‘Those fantastic hipsters had provided not only adequate padding for the parcel's bicoastal tour of North America, but also a tasty treat.’
    • ‘It's difficult to operate a bicoastal airline when there isn't much in the middle.’
    • ‘He became our first bicoastal senior editor in 1997, shuttling between New York and Silicon Valley.’
    • ‘We've got a bicoastal reunion with two great actors and very good buddies.’
    • ‘The Judge reveals a shocking truth about Charles Chaplin: The master filmmaker was bicoastal.’
    • ‘On Wednesday, the handsome bicoastal power couple announced they were filing for divorce after three years of marriage.’
    • ‘The great achievement of the era was to realign themselves as the party of ‘new economy’, of the bicoastal knowledge industries and high-tech exporters.’
    • ‘Many dancers and teachers are bicoastal these days, moving from East to West and back to follow the audition, rehearsal, teaching and performing seasons.’
    • ‘We've got a live, no-holds-barred bicoastal look.’
    • ‘In 1972 he married an astronomer and began a bicoastal arrangement, spending part of the year in Irvine, where he has a post, and the remainder in Maryland.’
    • ‘It's a demolition derby between good and evil, life and death, as lean, mean automotive machines traverse the highways and byways of this great land of ours, hoping to be the next bicoastal racing champion.’
    • ‘It forced me to become bicoastal and to build a whole new arena professionally.’

Pronunciation:

bicoastal

/baɪˈkəʊst(ə)l/