- n. A male given name.
- Transferred from the common French surname Leroy since the nineteenth century, for no apparent reason except its transparent meaning, le roi "the king". (Wiktionary)
“TOWN OF LEROY - No one was seriously injured Saturday afternoon when a vehicle carrying seven people rolled over in the town of Leroy.”
“Without a word Leroy reaches over, gently feels for my bone hairpin and just pulls it out.”
“She ruled that to impose such a sentence for what she called Leroy Smickle's "foolish act" would constitute "cruel and unusual punishment," and would breach the Charter of Rights and Freedoms.”
“The new closure for Duval-Leroy is interesting, but I wonder how quickly this will be adopted by larger (read, more tradition-bound) houses.”
“Leroy is not only reluctant to think the worst of Monty, but is also uncertain about Finlay's version of the "truth" about Jews and the evils of bigotry.”
“The public role of JT Leroy is played by Savannah Knoop, Geoffrey Knoop's half-sister, who is in her mid-20's.”
“Leroy is the first Clemson player, regardless of position since 1999-2000 to earn first-team All-Atlantic Coast Conference honors in consecutive years.”
“The Sioux were often buried with items for the next life, and in Leroy's mind the Sioux were with God.”
“For a week the memory of that gasping bullhead still flashed in Leroy's mind.”
“It was the name Leroy which means, I have been told, the king.”
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