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Edward

[ ed-werd ]

noun

  1. Prince of Wales and Duke of Cornwall The Black Prince, 1330–76, English military leader (son of Edward III).
  2. Lake, a lake in central Africa, between Uganda and the Democratic Republic of the Congo: a source of the Nile. 830 sq. mi. (2,150 sq. km).
  3. a male given name: from Old English words meaning “rich, happy” and “guardian.”


Edward

1

/ ˈɛdwəd /

noun

  1. Lake Edward
    a lake in central Africa, between Uganda and the Democratic Republic of Congo (formerly Zaïre) in the Great Rift Valley: empties through the Semliki River into Lake Albert. Area: about 2150 sq km (830 sq miles) Former official nameLake Amin


Edward

2

/ ˈɛdwəd /

noun

  1. Edward, Prince13301376MEnglishPOLITICS: Prince of Wales known as the Black Prince. 1330–76, Prince of Wales, the son of Edward III of England. He won victories over the French at Crécy (1346) and Poitiers (1356) in the Hundred Years' War
  2. Edward, Prince1964MBritishPOLITICS: royal family member Prince. born 1964, Earl of Wessex, third son of Elizabeth II of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. In 1999 he married Sophie Rhys-Jones (born 1965); their daughter Louise was born in 2003 and their son James in 2007
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Example Sentences

Before there was Harry and Meghan, there was Edward and Wallis.

From Ozy

When Edward received an appointment at the American Embassy in Paris, the family relocated in 1979.

Edward has seen projections from now until March of 2021, and they are again troubling.

From Fortune

Edward, one of six siblings, would stay out late and take it in, all that sound and spectacle, which for decades has been the triumphant annual pinnacle of London’s cultural and racial multiplicity.

From Time

If your Wikipedia article gets taken down, it is possible for your Knowledge Panel to disappear as well, say Barnard and Edward.

But this is often seen as little more than a way of trying to defame Edward III on the continent.

Edward had one of British history's most notorious mistresses.

Ponomarev had similar criticism of Edward Snowden, perhaps the most famous American today living in Moscow.

Edward Hopper has long been a living classic of American art.

“We think they are days from failure,” Bernanke (writing as Edward Quince) told colleagues, it was revealed in court last week.

Edward Winslow died; one of the first settlers of Plymouth colony, Mass., and afterwards its governor.

He stood aloof from Balliol, and, in spite of marked snubbing, steadily adhered to Edward.

But while de Brus took nothing by his loyalty to Edward, he suffered for his disloyalty to Balliol.

Edward, while busily arranging 'to cross seas' to Flanders, was also pushing forward preparations for a 'Scottish War.'

Yet it seems all but certain that he was in Edward's allegiance within three weeks before the battle.

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