- n. A female given name borrowed from France, in regular use since the twentieth century.
- French feminine form of Yvon, variant of Yves, from Germanic root iv (yew). It might refer to an archer, since yew wood was used to make bows. (Wiktionary)
“BILL MARLER, ATTORNEY FOR YVONNE MILLER: Well, I think the important thing is to know that, you know, Yvonne didn't go to the petting zoo.”
“Yvonne is so beautiful and Weston … well, Weston looks like the mutant love child of Brian Hatcher and Gary Frank.”
“Full disclosure - Yvonne is a very close friend of mine and she sent me a signed copy as a gift, but the instant I started reading, all I cared about was the story.”
“Yvonne is selling it for just RM10 and you can drop by her place in Subang Jaya to pick up a copy before Valentine's Day.”
“Leslie, does the name Yvonne Rodriguez (ph) ring a bell to you?”
“In a modest two-bedroom apartment in a housing development built to be affordable to families on government assistance, lives a sixty-three-year-old grandmother—call her Yvonne Flowers—who tends to her “grandfamily.””
“He was staring impassively at the decapitated body of Maria Craponcia, alias Yvonne, covered in insects.”
“He remembered a girl called Marguerite -- she was exquisite; and another called Yvonne -- he had adored her.”
“For advance tickets or more information, please call Yvonne 519-922-3448 or Karen”
“Robin Buck, who called Yvonne for help, was having problem with her phone company, believing she had been ripped off.”
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