- n. A male given name, borne by early English kings and saints.
- From Old English Eadmund, from ēad ("prosperity") + mund ("protection"). (Wiktionary)
“First Impression: The name Edmund conjures up the image of a snooty and well-educated professional who’s tall, dark, and impeccably dressed.”
“And you're pretty big," the little woman smiled; "but Edmund is taller than you, and broader-shouldered.”
“Or, to put it in Christian terminology, Edmund is repentant.”
“Surely the rules on betrayal apply to Edmund and not the animals because Edmund is human?”
“As for the Levantine Dragon Slayer, he was no doubt a worthy fellow, but St. Edmund is a truer and better role model.”
“Edmund is somewhat cold with his “arctic” eyes, but he is fully developed and arrogant from start to finish.”
“But going forward, diversification will make a difference, says Greg Womack of Womack Investment Advisers in Edmund, Okla.”
“I called Edmund (Jerry) Browns 'office in Sacramento and reached his voice mail.”
“She answered questions on Jane Austen, the first being "Where did Fanny Price's cousin Edmund Bertram find her crying?”
“Can you imagine how the clothing in Edmund B. Leighton's paintings would influence our young women?”
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