- n. A female given name.
- English form of Latin Aemilia, a gens name from aemulus ("rival, or those in the next valley"). (Wiktionary)
“The fifth tropical storm of the Atlantic Season, it was given the name Emily and had winds of 40 mph.”
“– I scarce respire – the tumult of my joy – this daughter whom I have refused – my Emily – could you have believed – my Emily is the daughter of Colonel Willmott.”
“Today, Emily is a healthy eighteen year-old living her life to the brim.”
“A very gentle teenage girl whom I called Emily Ashton developed a sudden urge to thrust a knife into her mother's back during her second week of taking Prozac.”
“Alfred and Emily is ultimately fragmented, a supplement.”
“Laura Claridge describes the opening day on May 30, 1886 in Emily Post: Daughter of the Gilded Age, Mistress of American Manners:”
“For two weeks they try to survive, until Emily is the unwitting instrument in Joels demise.”
“Emily is sensitive and passionate and has such a thirst for knowledge.”
“Now, at almost 16 months, Emily is walking well and has met all her developmental milestones.”
“Moshan starts to giggle because the way her father chose to propose -- he called Emily on the phone and asked for her hand in marriage, for heaven's sake -- is really silly and so boring.”
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