- Antony, Mark.
- Saint,a.d. 251?–356?, Egyptian hermit: founder of Christian monasticism.
- Susan Brow·nell [brou-nel] /ˈbraʊ nɛl/, 1820–1906, U.S. reformer and suffragist.
- a male given name: from Latin Antonius, a family name.
Examples from the Web for anthony
Contemporary Examples of anthony
Anthony Goldstein probably chose a trip to the Quidditch World Cup over his Birthright trip to Israel.
Replying to a fan, she wrote, “Anthony Goldstein, Ravenclaw, Jewish wizard.”
Seth, Joe, and [Anthony] Mackie reenacting the scene from BIG on the floor piano at FAO Schwartz with KANYE WEST.Exclusive: Sony Emails Reveal Destiny’s Child and Kanye West Movies, and Spidey Cameo in Capt. 3
December 14, 2014
The city was sued and paid $5 million for the actions of officer Anthony Blake.Chicago’s Cops Don’t Even Get Investigated for Shooting People in the Back
December 5, 2014
Anthony Elonis has served more than three years in prison for posting a series of seemingly threatening statements on Facebook.Does Free Speech Cover Murder Fantasies? The Supreme Court’s Definition of a ‘Threat’
Geoffrey R. Stone
December 1, 2014
Historical Examples of anthony
As I thought of Anthony, Mrs. East came and stood beside me.
"I think he came from your friend Anthony with an 'H,'" Cleopatra broke in.
When I had polished them off, Anthony shook his green-turbaned head.
Anthony had brought this on himself, but I was not angry with Anthony.
True, Anthony Fenton had in his veins but very few such drops.
- Saint. ?251–?356 ad, Egyptian hermit, commonly regarded as the founder of Christian monasticism. Feast day: Jan 17
Word Origin and History for anthony
masc. proper name, from Latin Antonius, name of a Roman gens (with excrescent -h- probably suggested by many Greek loan words beginning anth-, e.g. anthros "flower," anthropos "man"); St. Anthony (4c.), Egyptian hermit, patron saint of swineherds, to whom one of each litter was usually vowed, hence Anthony for "smallest pig of the litter (1660s; in condensed form tantony pig from 1590s). St. Anthony's Fire (1520s), popular name for erysipelas, is said to be so called from the tradition that those who sought his intercession recovered from that distemper during a fatal epidemic in 1089.