American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- In the Bible, the mother-in-law of Ruth.
- n. the mother-in-law of Ruth whose story is told in the Book of Ruth in the Old Testament
- From the Hebrew male name Noam (נועם ("pleasantness")). (Wiktionary)
“Ruth and Boaz is taken by the women of Bethlehem to Naomi, saying, “_There is a son born to Naomi_,” emphasising the duty of the heiress to bear a son, not into her husband’s family, but to that of her father.”
“In this new book, once again Naomi shares a very personal story, this time about how her daughter, Noa, is diagnosed with a fatal degenerative disease, but Naomi and her husband Rob, refuse to give up on her and embark on a journey to try and beat this diagnosis.”
“Naomi is all smiles with her swirly-billionaire boyfriend Vladislav Doronin at some Vogue Russia event in Moscow.”
“Aside from the long ass paper this n ** a has, he must be choppin Naomi down something proper.”
“I hated the other plots as I have no interest in Naomi or Liam or Jen or Dixon.”
“I hate that she keeps screwing over Naomi and that Naomi is too stupid to notice.”
“Naomi is a bitch some times but not all the time like Blair!”
“PS - Johnny, Naomi is usually busy Wednesday nights if you feel like stopping by …”
“We also see them cutting Naomi from the tree, and Charlie is there, because that was what happened if Desmond saved Charlie.”
“If you're local to the Twin Cities area, you should consider coming to MarsCON this year as Naomi is the literary guest of honor.”
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