noun, plural dau·phines [daw-feenz; French doh-feen] /ˈdɔ finz; French doʊˈfin/.
Origin of dauphine
Definition for dauphine (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for dauphine
A tremendous collision was impending, and thus far the Dauphine had done nothing to avoid it.
Captain Pecklar looked astern of the tug, and saw that the Dauphine was rapidly approaching.
I did not know a word of it until the Dauphine came to tell it me with tears in her eyes.The Memoirs of the Louis XIV. and The Regency, Complete|Elizabeth-Charlotte, Duchesse d'Orleans
I suppose you remember the Dauphine, which was fitting out when you were in Mobile Bay?Within The Enemy's Lines|Oliver Optic
They say that Charles X. is much broken, and the Dauphine is aged and very thin and nervous, always in tears.Memoirs of the Duchesse de Dino v.1/3, 1831-1835|Dorothy Duchesse de Dino