- n. A transliteration of the Russian male given name Дмитрий.
- From Russian Дмитрий, from Latin Demetrius, from Ancient Greek Δημήτριος (Dēmētrios), from Δημήτηρ (Dēmētēr, "Demeter"). (Wiktionary)
“Dmitry is also a Russian citizen, and the wrong guy to suffer for backwards attempts at modern copyright by United States corporate lawmakers.”
“Then she called Dmitry in a sharp voice, and when he appeared from the passage where he always awaited her pleasure, she spoke to him in Russian, or some language Paul knew not, a fierce gleam in her eyes.”
“How she had flown to warn her mistress, but that the _Imperatorskoye_ had sent her back to watch, saying she herself would call Dmitry to protect them.”
“Putin announced his bid to reclaim the presidency in September and said he would then name Dmitry Medvedev, his protege and successor as president, his prime minister.”
“Dmitry aka Dima Koldun, who represented Belarus at the Eurovision Song Contest 2007 in Helsinki, stars in the leading ro ...”
“Earlier Wednesday another Minsk court sentenced Sannikov election aide, Dmitry Bondarenko to a two-year prison term for helping organize the protests.”
“It's been so much more exciting this year because the games mean something again," said Dmitry Yanovsky, a 25-year-old nurse from Brooklyn who went to Sunday's game with his girlfriend.”
“A Minsk court Thursday sentenced the two former opposition candidates, Nikolai Statkevich and Dmitry Uss, to prison sentences of six years and 5.5 years respectively.”
“Nikolai Statkevich and Dmitry Uss, who challenged Mr. Lukashenko in a Dec. 19 poll, were sentenced to six years and 5½ years, respectively, for having organized mass disturbances in which thousands took to the streets in Minsk to protest the authoritarian leader's disputed victory.”
“The New York Times newspaper said Obama informed his Russian counterpart, Dmitry Medvedev, of his choice at a meeting in France last week.”
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