What is the nickname for Missouri? - Answers
Missouri
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What is the nickname for Missouri?

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There is no official state nickname for Missouri. However, Missouri's unofficial nickname is the "Show Me State". It appears on Missouri license plates.

The state nickname of Missouri (miz-er-ē) is "the show-me state"

There is no official state nickname for Missouri. However, Missouri's unofficial nickname is the "Show Me State". It appears on Missouri license plates.

Missouri Carry's the nickname ''THE SHOW ME STATE ''because lot of people would like to see what kind of stuff there are in MISSOURI.

The "show me state."

big canoe the osage gave the nickname because its 2 large rivers [Missouri and Mississippi rivers

That was Harry Truman who was the only president from Missouri.

I do not know what nickname you have in mind. He was called "The man from Missouri" for obvious reasons- -he was a senator from Missouri before he was vice-president.

It's MO and its the "Show Me State."

I think it was "the Big Mo".

Missouri is one of the U.S. states. It located at Midwestern U.S. The capital city of Missouri is Jefferson city. The nickname of Missouri is The Show Me State.

Mizzou (pronounced "muh-zoo") is the most well known nickname for the University of Missouri.

Missouri has the nickname "Show-Me State"

The USS Missouri was nicknamed Big Mo and was the official site for the Japanese surrender at the end of WWII.

No, almond is not the nickname for Alabama, Missouri, or North Dakota.However, if you use the postal abbreviations for each state, they make the word 'almond':AL MO ND

When Willard Duncan Vandiver said a speech saying,"I'm from missouri and you've got to show me"

Missouri has the nickname "Show-Me State"

Saint Louis is known as The Gateway to the West.

`the great compromiser` and he got it when the Missouri Compromise took place

The origin is unknown, but the nickname was popularized in 1899 by US Representative Willard Vandiver in a speech before Congress. The context was "I'm from Missouri and you have to show me" meaning that the inhabitants were not easily convinced and required proof of any premise.

Congressman Vandiver spoke in Philadelphia at a meeting and said,"Frothy eloquence neither convinces me nor satisfies me. I'm from Missouri, you have got to show me!"


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