Definition for emma (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for emma
Following her upbringing at Chartwell, the Churchill family home in Kent, Mary Soames, according to Emma Soames, had “a good war.”
“She was very kind and I never heard her say an unkind word about anyone,” Emma Soames says.
Andrew Borden, his two daughters, Lizzie and Emma, and his wife, Abby, lived in the stately abode at 92 Second Street.Would You Stay in Lizzie Borden’s Ax-Murder House?|Nina Strochlic|October 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Emma Shulevitz said she was interviewed by law enforcement and said that in 2012 Freundel asked her to do a practice dunk.Women Describe How Top D.C. Rabbi Allegedly Spied on Them in the Nude|Steven I. Weiss|October 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Emma Watson this week impressed many with an impassioned U.N. speech about gender inequality.
Oh, Emma, Emma, if I had only received this the day it came!Grace Harlowe's Third Year at Overton College|Jessie Graham Flower
Emma von der Tann followed her guide up a winding stairway which spiraled within a tower at the end of a long passage.The Mad King|Edgar Rice Burroughs
Emma dried her dishes as carefully as she had washed them and stacked them in the cupboard.The Lost Wagon|James Arthur Kjelgaard
Emma sat down as close as she could to her, to show that she was in possession, and no one else could have aunty now.Gritli's Children|Johanna Spyri
On the other hand Mrs. Hampson and Priscilla believed that Emma managed the fire-raising herself.The Book of Dreams and Ghosts|Andrew Lang
Word Origin and History for emma
fem. proper name, from German Emma, from Erma, contraction of Ermentrude or some similar name. With lower-case -e-, as British telephone and radio enunciation of M to avoid confusion with N, attested by 1891.