adjective, fond·er, fond·est.
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Origin of fond1
Definition for fond (2 of 2)
noun, plural fonds [fondz; French fawn]. /fɒndz; French fɔ̃/.
Origin of fond2
Example sentences from the Web for fond
My fondest memory of Christopher was Valentines Day in 2005.
Looking back at the last 26 years, what is your fondest memory of working with John Thaw on Morse?Meet ‘Inspector Lewis’: Kevin Whately on ‘Morse,’ John Thaw, and the End of the Series|Jace Lacob|June 14, 2013|DAILY BEAST
While Baldwin is best known for his onscreen performances, but he says his fondest memories are of the theater.
So our fondest hope is not for eternal life, but an end to this wheel of existence through eternal death.
What would you say to 9,000 people whose fondest wish is to get you off the podium?
Liszt gazed at "his Hans," as he calls him, with the fondest pride, and seemed perfectly happy over his arrival.Music-Study in Germany|Amy Fay
At her age one knows the fondest hopes are often disappointed in this world and you cannot always do what you propose.Child Life In Town And Country|Anatole France
Any American who enjoys good fishing can find his fondest dreams more than satisfied in Cuba.
St. James was the fondest, the kindest, the tenderest—O my God!Ernest Linwood|Caroline Lee Hentz
Was not everything here for which the fondest and most aspiring wishes could seek?The Heir of Redclyffe|Charlotte M. Yonge
British Dictionary definitions for fond (1 of 2)