noun Chiefly Scot.
Origin of firth
Definition for firth (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for firth
[Laughs] Firth: Oh God… And with that, the interview was abruptly ended halfway into my allotted time by the publicist.
[Laughs] Firth: The vistas and vintage wine, when is it going to stop!
Stone and Firth join several other stars in paying their respects to the late icon, including Lena Dunham and more (see below).Colin Firth and Emma Stone Remember Comedy Legend Elaine Stritch, Who Passed Away Today at 89|Marlow Stern|July 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Another Country then became a hit film in 1984 with Everett reprising his role as Bennett and Firth as Judd.Bring ‘Another Country’ to Broadway: Why a Hit British Classic Needs Its New York Moment|Tom Teodorczuk|June 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“I think [Oldman] was the actor of my generation, certainly in Britain, who we all admired most,” Firth told The Daily Beast.Gary Oldman Talks 'Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy,' 'Batman' Retirement|Marlow Stern|December 8, 2011|DAILY BEAST
The men are smart fishermen, distinguished from the other fishermen of the Firth chiefly by their "dredging song."Christie Johnstone|Charles Reade
The sails were closely reefed, and she at once put out into the Firth.Friends, though divided|G. A. Henty
Mr. Firth was empowered to swear in witnesses and take testimony.We Can't Have Everything|Rupert Hughes
This poem is in the Firth MS., which clearly is a transcript of the preceding.Minor Poets of the Caroline Period, Vol III|John Cleveland
In passing, Mr. Pool hailed that he must run for the Firth of Forth to prevent the vessel from “riding under.”The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition Vol. 16 (of 25)|Robert Louis Stevenson
British Dictionary definitions for firth
Word Origin for firth
Word Origin and History for firth
"arm of the sea, estuary of a river," early 15c., Scottish, from Old Norse fjörðr (see fjord).