Definition for edmund (2 of 3)
or Eadmund II
Definition for edmund (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for edmund
In 1972, Maine Sen. Edmund Muskie was the odds-on favorite to win the Democratic Presidential nomination.
Edmund is now 4, and is a giggly, sociable, nosy, occasionally impertinent boy.
This is true, but it indicates the other, more indirect cost of Edmund.
If Edmund has greater than $2,000 in assets to his name, he will not qualify for SSI benefits or Medicaid.
Even with all our advantages, however, Edmund is costly to us now and always will be.
The father goes away, Edgar enters and Edmund persuades him that his father for some reason desires to kill him.Tolstoy on Shakespeare|Leo Tolstoy
Their virtual assertion of popular sovereignty was temporarily smothered by imported tyranny in the shape of Sir Edmund Andros.William Bradford of Plymouth|Albert Hale Plumb
Edmund, after the defeat of the opposing army, sends Lear and Cordelia to prison.Shakespearean Tragedy|A. C. Bradley
Edmund's good impulses made him fail in affection to this parent.Their Majesties' Servants (Volume 3 of 3)|John Doran
Barry was not the only artist who profited by Edmund Burke's liberality.
British Dictionary definitions for edmund (1 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for edmund (2 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for edmund (3 of 3)
Word Origin and History for edmund
masc. proper name, Old English Eadmund, literally "prosperity-protector." The second element is related to Latin manus "hand," from PIE *man- "hand" (see manual (adj.)).