from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- proper noun An English
surname, originally a nickname from "faith, loyalty" or "a fairy".
- proper noun An Irish
surname, anglicized from Ó Fiaich and Ó Fathaigh.
- proper noun A female
given name, pet form of Faithor Frances; often used as a middle name.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Allison Chipak and her husband, Kevin Fay, recently spent nine days in New Orleans — four of them traveling on their own, and five as volunteers with the St. Bernard Project.
We did a movie together called Fay Grim in Berlin some years ago with Parker Posey that Hal Hartley directed.
Betty had her pickup matches in Fay Park every weekend morning, and she'd been told about a man looking for a game.
But she says, the moment of liberation came when she read the great opening essay in Fay Weldon's Letters to Alice.
And it didn't help matters when he called Fay, and she proceeded to get on his case for doing homework with Alan instead of coming over to her place.
Professor Fay is an M.A. of Cambridge and a D.Sc. of London.
Professor Fay is going to tell us how best these links can be forged and strengthened through the medium of education.
Last night I wanted to ask old Mother Smith if she ever heard the name Fay
Della Valle now owns a sports line, Hogan, and the ready-to-wear clothing label Fay.
Elizabeth Fay is Associate Professor of English at the University of Massachusetts, Boston, and author of A Feminist Introduction to Romanticism (Blackwell 1998) and Becoming Wordsworthian: A Performative Aesthetic (U of Massachusetts P 1995).