List of Defunct Retailers of The United States

List Of Defunct Retailers Of The United States

Across the United States, a large number of local stores and store chains that started between the 1920s and 1950s have become defunct since the late 1960s, when many chains were either consolidated or liquidated. Some have been lost due to mergers. Below is a list of defunct retailers of the United States.

Read more about List Of Defunct Retailers Of The United States:  Automotive, Catalog Showrooms, Clothing, Shoes, & Specialty Stores, Drug Stores, Electronics Stores, Five-and-dime/Variety Stores, Furniture Stores, Grocery Stores and Supermarkets, Home Improvement, Home Decor and Craft Stores, Music and Video Stores (records, Tapes, Books, CDs, DVDs, Etc.), Office Supply Stores, Camping, Sports or Athletic Stores, Toy Stores, Warehouse Clubs and Membership Department Stores, Restaurants

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    Love’s boat has been shattered against the life of everyday. You and I are quits, and it’s useless to draw up a list of mutual hurts, sorrows, and pains.
    Vladimir Mayakovsky (1893–1930)

    Steal away and stay away.
    Don’t join too many gangs. Join few if any.
    Join the United States and join the family
    But not much in between unless a college.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    Institutions of higher education in the United States are products of Western society in which masculine values like an orientation toward achievement and objectivity are valued over cooperation, connectedness and subjectivity.
    Yolanda Moses (b. 1946)

    You are, I am sure, aware that genuine popular support in the United States is required to carry out any Government policy, foreign or domestic. The American people make up their own minds and no governmental action can change it.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)

    Feminism is an entire world view or gestalt, not just a laundry list of women’s issues.
    Charlotte Bunch (b. 1944)

    The consciousness of being deemed dead, is next to the presumable unpleasantness of being so in reality. One feels like his own ghost unlawfully tenanting a defunct carcass.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)