- darling downs,
- darling range,
- darling river,
- darling's disease,
- darling, jay norwood
Origin of darling
Examples from the Web for darling
Kerry Washington - Scandal Is there room for only one Shonda Rhimes darling in Best Actress in a Drama?15 Enraging Golden Globe TV Snubs and Surprises: Amy Poehler, 'Mad Men' & More|Kevin Fallon|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Take Joni Ernst, a GOP darling now favored to be the next senator from Iowa.If You Think D.C. Is Awful Now, Wait Until Wednesday|Jonathan Alter|November 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I'm going to use it to stop all arguments in the future, about anything: "Can't make dinner tonight, darling, children might die."
But Darling makes it very clear that this is not just a show about a pop star, no matter how much buzz his name generates.
LSD, an illicit drug with a serious stigma, was once the darling of the psychotherapy world.
No, darling, they are humbugging you, because they were afraid lest their plan should be known.The Works of Guy de Maupassant, Vol. 6|Guy de Maupassant
I could only show him where he could find help, my darling, and I do not think he cares to have me tell him.Bessie at the Sea-Side|Joanna Mathews
Bet is such a darling, I could not bring myself to part with her.Mollie's Prince|Rosa Nouchette Carey
Rose, darling,' he exclaimed, 'the favorite of my heart—will no one save you?'The Ned M'Keown Stories|William Carleton
Bindlecombe clasped his hands nervously; he was acutely distressed—and not only for the threatened loss of his darling Institute.The Great Miss Driver|Anthony Hope
Word Origin for darling
Old English deorling "darling, favorite minion," double diminutive of deor "dear" (see dear (adj.)). The vowel shift from -e- to -a- (16c.) is usual for -er- followed by a consonant. "It is better to be An olde mans derlyng, than a yong mans werlyng" (1562).