- the wife of Punch in the puppet show called Punch and Judy.
- Also Ju·die. a female given name, form of Judith.
- Judith TuvimJudy, 1921–65, U.S. comic actress.
- Andrew,1808–75, seventeenth president of the U.S. 1865–69.
- Charles Spur·geon [spur-juh n] /ˈspɜr dʒən/, 1893–1956, U.S. educator and sociologist.
- Claudia Alta TaylorLady Bird, 1912–2007, U.S. First Lady 1963–69 (wife of Lyndon Johnson).
- (Earvin) Magic, Jr.born 1959, U.S. basketball player.
- Ey·vind [ey-vin] /ˈeɪ vɪn/, 1900–76, Swedish writer: Nobel prize 1974.
- Gerald White,1890–1980, U.S. writer.
- Howard (Deer·ing) [deer-ing] /ˈdɪər ɪŋ/, 1896?–1972, U.S. businessman: founder of restaurant and motel chain.
- JackJohn Arthur, 1878–1946, U.S. heavyweight prizefighter: world champion 1908–15.
- James Price,1891–1955, U.S. pianist and jazz composer.
- James Wel·don [wel-duh n] /ˈwɛl dən/, 1871–1938, U.S. poet and essayist.
- Lyn·don Baines [lin-duh n beynz] /ˈlɪn dən beɪnz/, 1908–73, thirty-sixth president of the U.S. 1963–69.
- Michael,born 1967, U.S. track athlete.
- Philip C(ortelyou),1906–2005, U.S. architect and author.
- Rev·er·dy [rev-er-dee] /ˈrɛv ər di/, 1796–1876, U.S. lawyer and politician: senator 1845–49, 1863–68.
- Richard Men·tor [men-ter, -tawr] /ˈmɛn tər, -tɔr/, 1780–1850, vice president of the U.S. 1837–41.
- Robert,1911–38, U.S. blues singer and guitarist from the Mississippi Delta.
- SamuelDr. Johnson, 1709–84, English lexicographer, critic, poet, and conversationalist.
- Thomas,1732–1819, U.S. politician and Supreme Court justice 1791–93.
- Virginia E(sh·el·man) [esh-uh l-muh n] /ˈɛʃ əl mən/, 1925–2013, U.S. psychologist: researcher on human sexual behavior (wife of William H. Masters).
- Walter PerryBig Train, 1887–1946, U.S. baseball player.
- Sir William,1715–74, British colonial administrator in America, born in Ireland.
- William JuliusJudy, 1899–1989, U.S. baseball player, Negro Leagues star.
Examples from the Web for judy
Contemporary Examples of judy
Judy, as depressing as she sounds in this song, just wants your holiday season to be happy.The Most Confusing Christmas Music Lyrics Explained (VIDEO)
December 24, 2014
Even the patron saint of teenage girls, Judy Blume, is featured on the back cover with a blurb for the book.Time to Grow Up, Lena Dunham
October 10, 2014
A creeping sense develops that Judy fled not just a stifling culture but a genuine existential threat.Book Bag: Gritty Stories From the Real Montana
Carrie La Seur
October 2, 2014
Bernadette Peters was there, as were Marlo Thomas, Steve Guttenberg, Judy Collins and Mario Cantone.I Was There: Inside Joan Rivers’ Funeral
September 8, 2014
Always been curious about the Arrested Development connection with Jessica Walter, Judy Greer, Jeffrey Tambor, and David Cross.‘Archer’ Creator Adam Reed on the Big Twist and the End of ‘Vice’
April 22, 2014
Historical Examples of judy
Sure you wouldn't refuse to be my Lady Rackrent, Judy, if you had the offer?
"The jaunting car it was that ran away with her," says Judy.
I want to thank you for your kindness, more especially to Aunt Judy.The Slave Of The Lamp
Henry Seton Merriman
He heartily wished Judy had been in Asia before she had spoken of it, and her tongue with her.The Channings
Mrs. Henry Wood
But the child was soon satisfied, and fell asleep in the arms of Judy.The Pirate and The Three Cutters
- the wife of Punch in the children's puppet show Punch and JudySee Punch
- (often not capital) British slang a girl or woman
- Amy 1903–41, British aviator, who made several record flights, including those to Australia (1930) and to Cape Town and back (1936)
- Andrew 1808–75, US Democrat statesman who was elected vice president under the Republican Abraham Lincoln; 17th president of the US (1865–69), became president after Lincoln's assassination. His lenience towards the South after the American Civil War led to strong opposition from radical Republicans, who tried to impeach him
- Earvin (ˈɜːvɪn), known as Magic. born 1959, US basketball player
- Eyvind (ˈevɪnt). 1900–76, Swedish novelist and writer, whose novels include the Krilon trilogy (1941–43): joint winner of the Nobel prize for literature 1974
- Jack 1878–1946, US boxer; world heavyweight champion (1908–15)
- Lionel (Pigot) 1867–1902, British poet and critic, best known for his poems "Dark Angel" and "By the Statue of King Charles at Charing Cross"
- Lyndon Baines known as LBJ. 1908–73, US Democrat statesman; 36th president of the US (1963–69). His administration carried the Civil Rights Acts of 1964 and 1965, but he lost popularity by increasing US involvement in the Vietnam war
- Martin . born 1970, English Rugby Union footballer; captain of the England team that won the World Cup in 2003.
- Michael (Duane) born 1967, US athlete: world (1995) and Olympic (1996) 200- and 400-metre gold medallist
- Philip (Cortelyou). 1906–2005, US architect and writer; his buildings include the New York State Theater (1964) and the American Telephone and Telegraph building (1978–83), both in New York
- Robert ?1898–1937, US blues singer and guitarist
- Samuel known as Dr. Johnson. 1709–84, British lexicographer, critic, and conversationalist, whose greatest works are his Dictionary (1755), his edition of Shakespeare (1765), and his Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets (1779–81). His fame, however, rests as much on Boswell's biography of him as on his literary output
pet form of Judith. Figurative uses often are from the Punch and Judy puppet show.
"penis," 1863, perhaps related to British slang John Thomas, which has the same meaning (1887).