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Clotilda

/kləˈtɪldə/
noun
1.
?475–?545 ad, wife of Clovis I of the Franks, whom she converted (496) to Christianity
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Examples from the Web for clotilda
Historical Examples
  • Little is known of Andelys, except that it was founded by Queen clotilda.

    Early Double Monasteries Constance Stoney
  • If Miss clotilda had not succeeded in finding the will, there was no chance that any one else would.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • There were tears in Miss clotilda's eyes as she stooped to kiss her.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • I want you to know it well, and to remember it always,' Miss clotilda replied.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • It was in the library that Miss clotilda and the children spent most of their time.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • Miss clotilda had left off her darning in the interest of the conversation.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • Miss clotilda was smiling, and her pale cheeks were a little pinker than usual.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • It did not rain that afternoon, but, as Miss clotilda had foreseen, it was very hot.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • The baize is lined with cotton-wool,' Miss clotilda replied.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth
  • So Miss clotilda's pleasant castles in the air came to be realized.

    The Old Pincushion Mrs. Molesworth

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