- a female given name: from a Latin word meaning “beloved.”
Examples from the Web for amanda
Contemporary Examples of amanda
By Amanda Woerner for Life by DailyBurn Butter is making a comeback—and it has nothing to do with Paula Deen.Bulletproof Coffee and the Case for Butter as a Health Food
December 27, 2014
Ultimately, the Italian courts and Italian-American extradition agreements may decide the fate of Amanda Knox.
The case of Amanda Knox has captivated readers on both sides of the Atlantic for seven years.
Amanda came home to largely welcoming American arms, her case held up as an example of hostility to Americans abroad.
First of all, although it was inspired by the Amanda Knox case, mine is a completely different story.
Historical Examples of amanda
With a cheerful good-day he was gone, and Amanda drew a long breath of relief.
Amanda had never yet acknowledged that her mother was not in her "perfect mind."
"You'd better give the pigs some shorts," said Amanda, abruptly.
Amanda did not prevent him; she had no breath left for remonstrance.
"There ain't anybody goin' to touch a finger to it but me," said Amanda, shortly.
Word Origin and History for amanda
fem. proper name, literally "worthy to be loved," fem. of Latin amandus "pleasing," gerundive of amare "to love" (see Amy). A top 10 list name for girls born in U.S. between 1976 and 1995.