- n. A female given name. Popular in the latter half of the twentieth century.
- The French equivalent of Julia, feminine of Latin Iūlius. Also an English diminutive form of Julia. (Wiktionary)
“JULIE: (_Reminiscing_) Oh, Godliness, do you remember a day in the chill of last January when one Julie, famous for her Easter-rabbit smile, was going out and there was scarcely any hot water and young”
“That's the term Julie and I use when we talk about this sort of thing.”
“In search of inspiration, during what he called his "Julie and Julia moment," he tried to cook his way through "Mastering the Art of French Cooking.”
“Julie is not a good girl – she drinks, smokes and swears her way through a marvellous pile-up of kitchen disasters, and she is never slow to point out the analogies between cooking and sexuality.”
“Julie is known for her outreach to her constituents and she's made government accountability and transparency a cornerstone of her work in the public sector and part of her campaign for Congress," said a staffer on the Lassa campaign.”
“Julie is Julie Powell (Amy Adams), a thirtysomething writer at a professional crossroads.”
“Julie Foudy -- Julie is an Olympic hero and a true crusader for women in sports.”
“At 8: 50, Rocap and Chaplain Julie Perry walked in.”
“Julie is absolutely devoted to the idea that Ten loves Rose.”
“I can't wait to read Something About You and Julie is a new author for me so I am very excited.”
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