or Jac·que·lyn

[ jak-uh-lin, -leen, jak-wuh-; French zhakuh-leen ]


  1. a female given name.

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Example Sentences

On “The Bold Type,” Jane doesn’t want to defeat Jacqueline but rather become her, or at least a version of her.

“Now it’s time to make the corporation work for you,” Jacqueline told the anti-establishment Kat as the older woman passed the editor in chief baton to the younger one.

Having met in 1952 while Jacqueline was working in a ceramic studio, the couple moved in together two years later.

In the many portraits, Picasso oscillates between naturalism and abstraction in his portraits of Jacqueline.

Jacqueline Kennedy helped change all that in the 1960s, with her unflappable chic and wardrobe full of haute couture.

Newman and Jacqueline had three children by the time they divorced.

He met and married his first wife, Jacqueline Witte, in 1949, when they were members of an acting troupe in Illinois.

He went as far as rhetoric, at school, and was then put in a bank by his aunt, Jacqueline Collin.

So it was with the noise in the hall when Pierre and Jacqueline began to dance.

He wondered profoundly why Jacqueline had chosen such a partner.

Then he was gone, and Jacqueline was laughing over his shoulder back to Pierre.

He repeated: "Do you mean that I'm rude or rough with you, Jacqueline?"





Jacquard loomJacquerie