- n. A female given name.
- From the French feminine form of Adrien (cognate to Adrian). (Wiktionary)
“My experience of dealing with Alan Gregory or Sam Purdy or Lauren Crowder or Adrienne is that I drop in on their lives and I observe rather than control their lives.”
“Adrienne from the Henrico County, Virginia Public Library sez, Every year we participate in National Banned Book Week, a week that celebrates the written word and the free exchange of ideas, as outlined in the First Amendment to our Constitution.”
“In "Probate," her life cleaved in half and unrecognizable to herself, Adrienne is forced to pay a visit to Probate court.”
“Adrienne is spot on about the interactions between the different characters in the hospital.”
“WATAT: Adrienne is thinking about Wallace Stevens (hey, it's The Snowman, so it's holiday, right?)”
“Staked beside a thin-trunked oak in front of a mock Tudor home was a huge cutout of a ballerina, the name Adrienne printed down one leg.”
Alfred Hitchcock's Mystery Magazine
“She felt no astonishment at hearing the name Adrienne spoken suddenly and unreflectingly by Guy de Lissac.”
“WINA has a brief story, but the full coverage can be found in Adrienne Schwisow’s story in Sunday’s Progress.”
“He called Adrienne to let her know he and his ex were back together, so it seems that's the end for these two.”
“The Baroque period (1600 - 1750) birthed the first recorded maternity gown called the Adrienne dress; it was a gown that was characterized by voluminous folds and flowing fabric which expanded with growing bellies.”
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