- n. A female given name.
- From Latin Amanda, feminine form of the saint's name Amandus, gerund of amare (to love) : thus meaning "worthy of being loved" or "worthy of love". Taken to regular use as an English given name from 18th century literature. (Wiktionary)
“EDDA MELLAS, MOTHER OF AMANDA KNOX: Amanda, like the rest of us is extremely disappointed, upset about the decision.”
“MADISON PAXTON, FRIEND OF AMANDA KNOX: Amanda was being judged based on her character.”
“EDDA MELLAS, MOTHER OF AMANDA KNOX: Amanda, like the rest of us, is extremely disappointed, upset about the decision.”
“EDA MELLAS, MOTHER OF AMANDA KNOX: Amanda, like the rest of us, is extremely disappointed, upset about the decision.”
“AMANDA PALMER:: One half of the Dresden Dolls, Amanda is on the road knocking up stagnant levels of artistic performance at every stop.”
“ANNE BREMNER, DEFENSE ATTORNEY, SPOKESPERSON, FRIENDS OF AMANDA KNOX: Well -- this is just horrific that the charge against Amanda.”
“On the front of it, written in smudged black felt-tip pen, was the name Amanda Delany.”
“The second man was the manager of the hotel and it seemed that the name Amanda Montgomery was magical.”
“CBS' 48 Hours Mystery offers what it calls Amanda Knox: The Untold Story 10/9c, with correspondent Peter Van Sant revealing details of her time in Italian prison, including a letter alleging that she was subjected to sexual intimidation by a prison administrator.”
“He said many people have already come forward with tips but asked others who knew Ms. Freeman, who also went by the name Amanda, to come forward.”
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