- n. A female given name of Danish origin, in occasional use since the end of the 19th century.
“The Swedish label Dagmar has such a smart logo and I think this dress is quite pretty. via Designer's Library.”
“Quite like a model English husband, he called Dagmar "My dear" and drove with her in the Park at the fashionable hour, his hands crossed on the head of his cane, his eyes half closed.”
“Will you call Dagmar first thing tomorrow morning and tell her that we’re coming for the weekend?”
“I was born a princess in Denmark, but I had to change my name from Dagmar to Marie Feodorovna and leave my family and learn Russian, all because I had been promised in marriage to a Russian czar I barely knew.”
“The Wartliz family had done its part in spreading the scandal, while the Brodix people said little, wagged their heads and grieved sincerely, for their Dagmar was a cherished daughter, and her loss had sadly strained the humble home circle.”
“Jacqueline that Stacia (this name now became permanent, as did the brief title Dagmar had chosen) stay with her, kept the two companions even temporarily separated by the short distance of two intervening villages.”
“It was the first time he had called her Dagmar, and she looked startled.”
“Our IT guru, programming genius and internet guardian angel, also known as Dagmar’s boyfriend, recommended we look into the completely free open source software called Keepass.”
“My other food epiphany was the "Dagmar" a submarine sandwich at a famous roadside stand in the Hamptons named "Gene's".”
‘Dagmar’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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