The same is true for iris Dart, who has adapted her book Beaches (later a popular film) for the stage.
iris Callaway, an active Republican volunteer in Fulton County, agreed.
“Do not dare come to our country,” Venezuelan Minister of Prison Affairs iris Varela shot back.
Like iris, Jonah is an extreme character—highly intelligent and deeply out of touch with his emotions.
Though iris shies away from her classmates, she is drawn to her biology teacher, Jonah Kaplan.
(b) iris angle with particular reference to the ligamentum pectinatum.
The most complex I, in my ignorance, can think of is in iris.
My children, it is iris, our lost daughter, our ineffable messenger.
I will not believe our young iris is going to die out in this way.
So iris knew of the court-martial, nor was she afraid to proclaim to all the world that this man was her lover.
late 14c., flowering plant (Iris germanica), also "prismatic rock crystal," from Latin iris (plural irides) "iris of the eye, iris plant, rainbow," from Greek iris (genitive iridos) "a rainbow; the lily; iris of the eye," originally "messenger of the gods," personified as the rainbow. The eye region was so called (early 15c. in English) for being the colored part; the Greek word was used of any brightly colored circle, "as that round the eyes of a peacock's tail" [Liddell and Scott].
iris i·ris (ī'rĭs)
n. pl. i·ris·es or i·ri·des (ī'rĭ-dēz', ĭr'ĭ-)
The round pigmented contractile membrane of the eye that is perforated in the center by the pupil, forms the front part of the vascular tunic, and is attached on the margin to the ciliary body.