noun, plural joes. Scot.
Origin of jo
Definition for jo (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for jo
“I am just floored by this,” Jo Farrell, now 83, told The Denver Post eight years ago when the allegations first surfaced.
Joan and I, along with Isabella's parents Mary Gaye and Jo, can't wait to become proud grandparents.
Yet that question, and its sad answer, hangs over If Nuns Ruled the World, by Jo Piazza.
Weaver and Jo Clark were far from bowled over when they visited ReaganBook.com.
But photographer Jo Farrell has tracked down the last living survivors in the remote areas of China.
Even as he spoke, Jo turned to the stairway as though about to descend, while Rob sprang to the ladder.The Blue Dragon|Kirk Munroe
"A big storm, M'sieu'," Jo said presently as he put some tea into a pot.The Right of Way, Complete|Gilbert Parker
But Jo not so beeg den as now, and dat dress go on pooty goot, eh, Beel?Polly's Southern Cruise|Lillian Elizabeth Roy
As they started off down the trail she called, “Jo, I wish you luck in solving the mystery of your blue-eyed boy.”The Mystery of Carlitos|Helen Randolph
"I shall go up by one train, and come down by the next," said she to Jo Weatherhead.That Unfortunate Marriage, Vol. 1(of 3)|Frances Eleanor Trollope
British Dictionary definitions for jo (1 of 2)
noun plural joes
Word Origin for jo
British Dictionary definitions for jo (2 of 2)
the internet domain name for
Word Origin and History for jo
Scottish form of joy, attested from 1520s as a term of endearment.