- made of graham flour.
Origin of graham
- Katharine Meyer,1917–2001, U.S. newspaper publisher.
- Martha,1894–1991, U.S. dancer and choreographer.
- Thomas,1805–69, Scottish chemist.
- William FranklinBilly, born 1918, U.S. evangelist.
- a male given name: from an Old English word meaning “gray home.”
Examples from the Web for graham
Contemporary Examples of graham
The Graham report goes on to address the situation more than three centuries later.The Luxury Homes That Torture and Your Tax Dollars Built
December 12, 2014
The cop shot and killed Graham, later saying the teen had reached for his waistband.‘I Can’t Breathe!’ ‘I Can’t Breathe!’ A Moral Indictment of Cop Culture
December 4, 2014
Planned search efforts for Graham have been called off, and Albemarle County Police have taken charge of the investigation.
In the weeks following her disappearance, hopes of finding Graham were kept alive.
Hundreds of civilian volunteers were recruited and trained, scouring communities for any evidence of Graham.
Historical Examples of graham
Then stir in the graham flour, adding the nuts while kneading.Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 1
Woman's Institute of Domestic Arts and Sciences
At five o'clock there was a dog-fight in front of Graham's drug-store.
"Yes," Graham nodded, smiling with enjoyment of his little joke.
Graham was serious enough now; there wasn't any joke in what he had to say.
Mr. Graham, if you'll teach me the drug business I'll work for you for nothing.
- (modifier) mainly US and Canadian made of graham flourgraham crackers
Word Origin for graham
- Martha. 1893–1991, US dancer and choreographer
- Thomas. 1805–69, British physicist: proposed Graham's law (1831) of gaseous diffusion and coined the terms osmosis, crystalloids, and colloids
- William Franklin, known as Billy Graham. born 1918, US evangelist
Word Origin and History for graham
in reference to crackers, etc., from unsifted whole-wheat flour, 1834, American English, from Sylvester Graham (1794-1851), U.S. dietetic reformer and temperance advocate. The family name is attested from early 12c., an Anglo-French form of the place name Grantham (Lincolnshire).