Lexington, Kentucky, is one of the oldest cities in the United States.
It’s a little more than 500 miles north of Cincinnati.
It was founded in 1691 and served as a commercial center for the American textile industry for several decades before it was settled in the late 1800s.
The city’s name, Lexington, is a nod to the old English word for a village, which originated in Old English.
The original town of Lexington was named after the town’s namesake, John Quincy Adams, the second president of the United State.
It has a history dating back to the early 1700s, when its population numbered less than 100 people.
Its name is derived from the ancient Latin word for village, a word that has been used by both English and Spanish speakers, but which was not widely used in European languages until the 15th century.
In the 1800s, Lexington became a magnet for textile industry jobs.
Lexington is a small city with a population of just under 9,000 people, with a yearly population of approximately 8,000.
Lexington was once home to one of America’s largest textile mills, one of its largest and most successful mills, and one of one of five textile companies in Kentucky.
In 1900, the U.S. Census reported that Lexington had a population that was almost four times the national average.
The census also reported that the city had a gross domestic product (GDP) that was more than double the national rate.
It wasn’t until after World War II that the population of Lexington, which was once a thriving industrial center, began to decline.
The decline was not simply a loss of jobs; the decline of manufacturing jobs as a whole also resulted in a decline in the number of people living in the city.
According to the Brookings Institution, the population in Lexington declined from approximately 5,500 people in 1930 to about 3,600 in 1960.
In 1960, the city was the fifth largest in the country.
Today, Lexington is home to roughly 14,000 residents, with nearly 9,600 of those people working in the manufacturing sector.
Lexington’s economic fortunes changed in the 1960s.
A combination of government policies and economic shifts helped the city grow rapidly in the decades following World War Two.
Manufacturing jobs began to return to the city in the 1980s, but they were not as plentiful as they are today.
In 2000, Lexington’s GDP per capita was just over $30,000, which is still quite high in the state of Kentucky, and more than twice the state average.
In fact, Lexington ranked third in the U