noun, plural i·ris·es, ir·i·des [ir-i-deez, ahy-ri-] /ˈɪr ɪˌdiz, ˈaɪ rɪ-/.
verb (used without object)
Origin of iris
Definition for iris (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for iris
The same is true for Iris Dart, who has adapted her book Beaches (later a popular film) for the stage.
Iris (name has been changed) has become one such “status symbol.”
Iris Van Herpen and Delphine Manivet each have a technical mastery that falls within the luxurious customs of haute couture.
“Do not dare come to our country,” Venezuelan Minister of Prison Affairs Iris Varela shot back.
An aspiring journalist, Iris masks her grief by seeking the wise counsel of her hero Edward R. Murrow.Must-Read Fiction: ‘The Watch,’ ‘Alys, Always,’ ‘The Year of the Gadfly’|Cameron Martin, Lucy Scholes, Amber Dermont|June 19, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Thus he said: but Iris, swift as the storm, hastened to bear the message.
And as Iris repeated those words about him I understood very well the reflected astonishment in her eyes.The Romantic Lady|Michael Arlen
That Cheniston was strongly attracted by Iris, Anstice did not doubt.Afterwards|Kathlyn Rhodes
"I expect I'm rather worn out," replied Iris, in her old-fashioned tone.A Little Mother to the Others|L. T. Meade
For many years, in Austin, we had iris, peonies and phlox in our garden.