- the heroine of Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet.
- (used in communications to represent the letter J).
- Also Ju·li·ette. a female given name, form of Julia.
Related Words for julietpassion, lover, sweetheart, companion, suitor, admirer, girlfriend, boyfriend, angel, sweet, honey, dear, beloved, inamorata, darling, paramour, beau, Romeo, truelove, spark
Examples from the Web for juliet
Contemporary Examples of juliet
Like Romeo and Juliet, we lived in different worlds — until now.
One guy hams it up as Juliet, blonde wig and all, as a crowd gathers, delighted by the impromptu performance.
His first theater role was as Friar Laurence in a UVA production of Romeo and Juliet.Ben McKenzie’s Journey From Reluctant Teen Idol on ‘The O.C.’ to Sheriff of ‘Gotham’
November 4, 2014
“Our founder Juliet Lowe knew about outdoor education, for the girls to learn leadership, to work in a group,” says Sheppard.Should Girl Scouts Go Back to Basics?
October 17, 2014
But Lois Leveen, author of the novel 'Juliet's Nurse,' says good things happen when authors brazenly borrow from the Bard.Book Bag: 5 Novels Shakespeare Sort of Wrote
October 10, 2014
Historical Examples of juliet
In the same way Romeo turns from Rosaline to Juliet at first sight.The Man Shakespeare
Romeo and Juliet was to be performed in the afternoon, and Julius Caesar in the evening.
Whatever else Juliet might be, she certainly was not like John's dream-woman.
There was a copy of Romeo and Juliet perched on top of a pile of books.
Their success prompted them to appear in "Romeo and Juliet."
- communications a code word for the letter j
fem. proper name, from Italian Giulietta, diminutive of Giulia "Julia" (see Julia). Cf. French Juliette. Juliet cap (1904) was felt to resemble a type worn in stage productions of "Romeo and Juliet."
A Parisian fancy which is finding little favor here, is the Juliet cap. It is a net of beads or of meshed cord jewelled or beaded at the intersections. Clustered bunches of blossoms and foliage are set at each side of the cap, above the ears. ["Fabrics, Fancy-Goods & Notions," trade publication, New York, January 1904]