Susan Elizabeth Ford, daughter of Gerald, held onto the patronym.
What will the father say, in toasting his only daughter on her wedding day?
He joked about the media, which his daughter has now joined.
And last Wednesday evening, women dressed in traditional clothing showed up at her home asking for her daughter.
Her mother told ABC News she believes Manson loves her daughter, and that “she has been good to him.”
She begged of him to command his brother Pluto to return her daughter to her.
Margaret rose satisfied; she felt as if she had been accepted for a daughter.
Betsy, my daughter, as you know, is to be married to him next month.
"It's no use, Blanche," said the colonel to his daughter, who had been the last to speak.
daughter of a king I am,” said Rosaleen, “but not of the king who rules these realms.
Old English dohtor, from Proto-Germanic *dochter, earlier *dhukter (cf. Old Saxon dohtar, Old Norse dottir, Old Frisian and Dutch dochter, German Tochter, Gothic dauhtar), from PIE *dhugheter (cf. Sanskrit duhitar-, Avestan dugeda-, Armenian dustr, Old Church Slavonic dušti, Lithuanian dukte, Greek thygater). The common Indo-European word, lost in Celtic and Latin (Latin filia "daughter" is fem. of filius "son"). The modern spelling evolved 16c. in southern England. Daughter-in-law is attested from late 14c.
This word, besides its natural and proper sense, is used to designate, (1.) A niece or any female descendant (Gen. 20:12; 24:48; 28:6). (2.) Women as natives of a place, or as professing the religion of a place; as, "the daughters of Zion" (Isa. 3:16), "daughters of the Philistines" (2 Sam. 1:20). (3.) Small towns and villages lying around a city are its "daughters," as related to the metropolis or mother city. Tyre is in this sense called the daughter of Sidon (Isa. 23:12). (4.) The people of Jerusalem are spoken of as "the daughters of Zion" (Isa. 37:22). (5.) The daughters of a tree are its boughs (Gen. 49:22). (6.) The "daughters of music" (Eccl. 12:4) are singing women.