Eugenia


Eugenia

Eugenia [yoo-jee-nee-uh, -jeen-yuh] Examples noun

  1. a female given name: from a Greek word meaning “nobility.”

Also Eu·ge·nie [yoo-jee-nee] /yuˈdʒi ni/. Examples from the Web for eugenia Contemporary Examples of eugenia

  • Right now, only Linda, Catherine, Sarah, Eugenia, and Mary-Beth.

    Why I Am Blowing the Whistle

    Nathaniel Stein

    June 12, 2013

  • “Terrible shall be the fate of the enemies of Social Unionism” is one of the rhetorical cries of Eugenia.

    Can Fascism be Funny?

    Douglas Murray

    September 28, 2010

  • Historical Examples of eugenia

  • However, besides Mildred there was Eugenia who could be appealed to for aid.

    The Red Cross Girls with the Russian Army

    Margaret Vandercook

  • Moreover, there was the chance of every now and then seeing her beloved Eugenia.

    The Red Cross Girls with the Russian Army

    Margaret Vandercook

  • But Eugenia had rigid views of life and was not given to concealing them.

    The Red Cross Girls with the Russian Army

    Margaret Vandercook

  • I will not quit this spot—no, Eugenia, I will preserve or perish with thee!

    The Mirror of Taste, and Dramatic Censor

    Stephen Cullen Carpenter

  • It had been nearly a year since Lloyd had had a letter from Eugenia.

    The Little Colonel’s Christmas Vacation

    Annie Fellows Johnston

  • Word Origin and History for eugenia Eugenia

    fem. proper name, from Latin, from Greek Eugenia, literally “nobility of birth,” fem. of Eugenius (see Eugene).

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