- n. A female given name.
- From French Christine, a cognate of English Christina. (Wiktionary)
“CAROL LEE, CHRISTINE RUDY ` S MOTHER: I know Christine was all excited about the baby coming and the baby shower that we were going to have on her.”
“Cheesy laugh track, awful plot that makes little to no sense, and one dimensional characters not worth exploring in any way New christine, the ex husband, the annoying kid, and Old Christine, as examples, and you’ve got every sitcom from 1980-1995.”
“THE NEW ADVENTURES OF OLD CHRISTINE - With Barb (Wanda Sykes) in a Caribbean jail after being arrested on immigration charges at Richard and New Christine's (Clark Gregg and Emily Rutherfurd) wedding debacle, Christine and Matthew (Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Hamish Linklater) fly to the Bahamas to try to get her an illegal visa. (8 p.m.,”
“The British embassy provided her with a false passport under the name Christine Granville, and she made it to Yugoslavia, then Turkey and finally Egypt, careening across the Eastern Mediterranean in a redoubtable little Opel.”
“Consider This: People have a better opinion of the name Christine than of this uncommon variation.”
“Christine is the author of three novels - Sanibel Scribbles, Portion of the Sea, and Sand in My Eyes, and the gift book, Whisper from the Ocean.”
“Let's compare the French protesters with the Tea Party protesters who've been caught red-handed receiving government benefits while flailing against government spending or, in Christine O'Donnell's case, running on a Tea Party platform -- the overriding theme of which is an adherence to Constitutional principles, and then asking "Where in the Constitution is the separation of church and state?”
“Christine is the latest in a long line of Tea Party endorsed Republican candidates that have extreme views.”
“Anyway, I called Christine to tell her I'd be late.”
“After the kids went up to bed, I called Christine and got her answering machine again.”
Looking for tweets for Christine.