noun, plural Guern·seys for 2, 3.
Origin of Guernsey
Examples from the Web for guernsey
Historical Examples of guernsey
Have you consulted your parents as to their living with them in Guernsey?Jan and Her Job
L. Allen Harker
The Bailiff of Guernsey still uses a facsimile of the original seal.The Coinages of the Channel Islands
Cow killed by lightning, or by what looked like lightning (Isle of Sark, near Guernsey).The Book of the Damned
In Guernsey, a mother and her two daughters were brought to the stake.The Reign of Mary Tudor
W. Llewelyn Williams.
In Guernsey the Catioroc is always identified as the site of the Sabbath.The Witch-cult in Western Europe
Margaret Alice Murray
breed of cattle, 1834, from the Channel Island where it was bred; the island name is Viking. Like neighboring Jersey, it was also taken as the name for a coarse, close-fitting vest of wool (1839), and in Australia the word supplies many of the usages of jersey in U.S. The second element of the name is Old Norse ey "island;" the first element uncertain, traditionally meaning "green," but perhaps rather representing a Viking personal name, e.g. Grani.