fem. proper name, the native form of Latin Christiana, fem. of Christianus (see Christian). In the Middle Ages, the masculine form of the name (Cristian) was less popular in England than the feminine, though Christian was common in Brittany. Surnames Christie, Chrystal, etc. represent common Northern and Scottish pet forms of the names.
He said there was evidence that Princess cristina had broken the law.
Before the scandal broke last month, Spaniards in general liked Urdangarin and cristina.
Sister cristina's lyrics also omit such lines as, “Feels so good inside, when you hold me, and your heart beats, and you love me.”
The cristina Yang we met ten years ago would have had no problem leaving to run a prestigious hospital in Zurich.
Princess cristina has been asked to appear in court in Palma de Mallorca, in the Balearic Islands, on 27 April.
We finished dining gayly, but cristina did not again appear smiling and cordial as before.
To meet every contingency cristina persuaded Ferdinand in 1830 to publish the law of 1789.
In cristina the love is just as spiritual, but the motive of the poem is not one, as in Evelyn Hope, but two.
He knew this at first rather than saw it, and he knew that it was cristina, and that she was dead.
I waited for him to break it before we parted, promising myself to be faithful to the silent promise that I had made to cristina.