- n. A female given name.
- From the French equivalent of Corinna, from Ancient Greek κόρη (girl, maiden, daughter). (Wiktionary)
“The story was by a new young photographer called Corinne Day, who was striving to offer a real alternative to the artifice and gloss of the previous decade's fashion.”
“I invited them way back in July before we moved, never imagining that they'd actually take me up on it (Corinne is very, very stuck in her ways).”
“In the script that Briggs wrote with Tim Metcalfe, Carolyn is called Corinne and is embodied by Farmiga, the indie icon whose pale face critics have so often compared to that of a Renaissance Madonna that she could have been the object of veneration here, not the agonized supplicant.”
“In my house we call Corinne "Coringe", or Cringe for short.”
“Lenny often calls me, telling me to keep his call a secret, saying that I must call Corinne at once and arrange to have lunch because she is depressed.”
“She has been blessed with the name Corinne van Ryck de Groot.”
“Toby had suggested calling Corinne to sit with her, but she had declined.”
“Every word Corinne spoke drove the knife deeper and deeper into my heart.”
“Now, Corinne, that isn't fair; I am never impolite to anybody in this house, but I'm tired of --”
“At this name Corinne was visibly agitated, and with a faltering voice refused what Oswald solicited.”
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