Definition for edwards (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for edwards
Dr. Edwards warns that Dawn is not acting out of the kindness of her heart—but then again, Dr. Edwards is shady as hell, too.
Dr. Edwards does terrible things in the name of himself, though he at least also hates the evil cops.
Assertions of dominance over the wards, Dr. Edwards, and the other officers are pretty much all she has left.
True to his word, in 1984 Edwards won election to a third term.
Edwards crudely framed the state of play in the South as a matter of race, sexual orientation, and class; in other words, culture.
Edwards himself has sent these fellows in advance to prevent us from going to Brunswick.The Boy Spies with the Regulators|James Otis
Our Edwards and Henries illustrate the almost unrivalled splendour and antiquity of the house of Brunswick.Constitutional History of England, volume 3 of 3|Henry Hallam
After the birth of the child, the mother disclosed the fact that Edwards was its father.The Red Record|Ida B. Wells-Barnett
We took tea with the Edwards at six o'clock the day I came; they are a very kind, nice family.George Borrow and His Circle|Clement King Shorter
All the houses that are called mural were in King Edwards time free of everything except army service and wall-work.Domesday Book and Beyond|Frederic William Maitland
British Dictionary definitions for edwards (1 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for edwards (2 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for edwards (3 of 3)
Word Origin and History for edwards
masc. proper name, from Old English Eadweard, literally "prosperity-guard," from ead "wealth, prosperity" + weard "guardian" (see ward (n.)). Among the 10 most popular names for boys born in the U.S. every year from 1895 to 1930.