- n. A female given name borrowed from France in the 1860s.
- French equivalent of Margaret, ultimately from Greek "pearl". The name has also been adopted for a cultivated daisy. (Wiktionary)
“(Soundbite of music) Mr. OLIVIER: (as Andrew Wyke) Forgive me for raising the matter, but as Marguerite is away for a few days in the north visiting relatives, I thought this might be an appropriate moment for you and me to have a little chat.”
“Unlike the original Camille, this Marguerite is not given to coughing, though members of the audience were.”
“A blurry Marguerite is standing beside a seated Marguerite whose body is so slight that it makes her look like her own dwarf twin.”
“Her violent act against poor Marguerite is testimony to that.”
“When I was about to be confirmed in the Catholic Church at the age of eleven, my father asked me to take the name of Marguerite as my confirmation name.”
“After a few minutes 'weary waiting which seemed endless to Marguerite, there came a short word of command from within and she was roughly pushed forward into the room by one of the men.”
“Reine Marguerite is probably the translation by Robert Codrington of the Memorials of Marguerite de Valois, first wife of Henri IV.”
“Then I remembered how persistently she had shouted out that word 'Marguerite' -- and I thought of the pictures, and -- well, that's that.”
“But Anthony’s past may be more than she can handle, and when his former lover refuses to let him go, Marguerite is pulled into a bitter man’s vicious game of revenge.”
““Marguerite is French for Margaret,” answered Sam.”
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