- James BuchananDiamond Jim, 1856–1917, U.S. financier, noted for conspicuously extravagant living.
- Mathew B.,1823?–96, U.S. photographer, especially of the Civil War.
- a male given name.
- a combining form meaning “slow,” used in the formation of compound words: bradytelic.
Origin of brady-
Examples from the Web for brady
Contemporary Examples of brady
If Justin Bieber were Tom Brady's son, Brady would most likely be unable to afford his weekly allowance.
In 2013, Brady signed a $57 million dollar deal with the Patriots for being the best at what he does.
That same year, Clinton awarded Brady the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the highest award given to civilians.
Kobrine was in the midst of operating on Brady when he was told the media was reporting his death.
Reporters loved Brady, and I dare say the love was mutual, which is not always the case with press secretaries.
Historical Examples of brady
"My mother's sending you a goose, Mrs. Brady," he said with a bow.
You don't kape Mrs. Brady's things no cleaner, do you, Moike?
"In one sense I have changed my mind," answered Mrs. Brady with a smile.
He feared so, since Mrs. Brady, followed by the General, went out of the room.
He put on one of Mrs. Brady's aprons, and 'twas fine gravy, too.
- indicating slownessbradycardia
Word Origin for brady-
medical word-forming element meaning "slow, delayed, tardy," from Greek bradys "slow;" e.g. bradycardia (1890), with Latinized form of Greek kardia "heart;" bradykinesia, "slow movement," with Greek kinesis "movement, motion;" bradypnea, with Greek pneo/pnein "to breathe."