- of or relating to the period of British history from the accession of George I in 1714 to the death of George IV in 1830, or the four kings named George who reigned successively during this period.
- of or relating to the period of the reign of George V (1910–36) or to George V himself.
- of, noting, or designating the styles of architecture, furniture, and crafts current in England especially from 1714 to 1811.
- of or relating to the state of Georgia in the U.S.
- of or relating to the Georgian Republic.
- a person, especially a writer, of either of the Georgian periods in England.
- the styles or character of either of the Georgian periods.
- a native or inhabitant of the state of Georgia in the U.S.
- a native or inhabitant of the Georgian Republic.
- the most important South Caucasian language, spoken principally in the Georgian Republic, and written in a distinctive script derived from the Aramaic alphabet.
- of, characteristic of, or relating to any or all of the four kings who ruled Great Britain and Ireland from 1714 to 1830, or to their reigns
- of or relating to George V of Great Britain and Northern Ireland or his reign (1910–36)the Georgian poets
- of or relating to the republic of Georgia, its people, or their language
- of or relating to the American State of Georgia or its inhabitants
- in or imitative of the style prevalent in England during the 18th century (reigns of George I, II, and III); in architecture, dominated by the ideas of Palladio, and in furniture represented typically by the designs of Sheraton
- the official language of Georgia, belonging to the South Caucasian family
- a native or inhabitant of Georgia
- an aboriginal inhabitant of the Caucasus
- a native or inhabitant of the American State of Georgia
- a person belonging to or imitating the styles of either of the Georgian periods in England
1855, in reference to the reigns of the first four king Georges of England (1714-1830). C.1600 as “pertaining to Georgia” in the Caucasus; 1762 as “pertaining to Georgia” in North America; the noun in this sense is c.1400 (Caucasus), 1741 (North America).