Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A variety of velveteen, or cotton velvet, apparently a superior quality of fustian.
- n. rather rare A male given name.
- Borrowed from German or North European Waldemar in the 19th century. (Wiktionary)
“Waldemar Jap is a partner and managing director in BCG Greater China and a core member of the consumer practice.”
“Army veteran Waldemar Alameda, 40, served our country with distinction in multiple tours of Iraq, Kosovo, Bosnia and Afghanistan.”
“Alameda moved his wife, Wanda, his son Waldemar Jr. (12) and his daughter, Maria Del Mar (11) to Tampa so he could be treated at the James A. Haley VA Medical Center for Injuries suffered while serving in Iraq.”
“He was born Axel Waldemar Gallén, in 1865 in a small town in what was then the Grand Duchy of Finland, part of the Russian Empire.”
“Waldemar Roszczuk, editor of the local newspaper Gazeta Swiebodzinska, has been leading a campaign against the structure, which has been compared to the type of communist-era icons that once commanded squares and public places.”
“Waldemar Roszczuk, editor-in-chief of the local newspaper, Gazeta Swiebodzinska, is one of the few prepared to speak his mind: "I know that many local people are against it, but they won't speak out in public against the priests.”
“Today, more carbon dioxide is being generated by man's technological processes than by volcanoes, geysers, and hot springs," wrote Waldemar Kaempffert in the New York Times in 1956.”
“Waldemar X is soon going double the number of grandkids he has from 2 to 4.”
“One, a very determined lady, is married to Waldemar X.”
“Waldemar X, I learned, used to be a Dispensationalist and now warns against it.”
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