noun, plural di·vas, di·ve [dee-ve] /ˈdi vɛ/.
Origin of diva
Examples from the Web for diva
People scream, the orchestra stops playing, and the stage manager whisks the diva into the wings.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days|David Freeman|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“She not only won the biggest singing competition in the world, her song “Diva” became a trans anthem,” said Kallai.
Grande, who like Cyrus is 21, had been called a diva and was upset about it.
The problem is Grande has now painted herself into a bit of a nice-girl corner, which is a place no diva ever wants to be.
Yet the biggest change might be the curious disappearance of the diva, a type of singer who reigned supreme during the 1990s.
The Diva was, in the meantime, winning golden opinions on all sides.A Siren|Thomas Adolphus Trollope
But dear Diva would have to see the new frock to-morrow afternoon, at the latest, when she came to the bridge-party.
Signor Graziano rose, a little stiffly, and led the pretty withered little Diva to the piano.Tales from Many Sources|Various
To me her scales and exercises sounded more entrancing than any diva's rendering of masterpieces, I think.A Top-Floor Idyl|George van Schaick
“Dear Diva; she loves a good gossip,” said Miss Mapp effusively.