- the seventh month of the year, containing 31 days. Abbreviation: Jul.
Origin of July
Examples from the Web for july
Contemporary Examples of july
“This is a federal mandate that is causing some real problems for schools across the country,” Kline told a CBS affiliate in July.The Republican War on Kale
January 7, 2015
Compare that to Guardians of the Galaxy which opened in Korea on July 31.Propaganda, Protest, and Poisonous Vipers: The Cinema War in Korea
December 30, 2014
Same goes for the comic book character “Captain America,” which Marvel announced in July would be now be portrayed as a black man.Rush Limbaugh’s Fear of a Black James Bond
December 29, 2014
But an email dated July 10 from Ambassador King to Bennett (who then forwarded it to Lynton), says otherwise.Exclusive: Sony Emails Say Studio Exec Picked Kim Jong-Un as the Villain of ‘The Interview’
December 19, 2014
In July, the Centers for Disease Control said more specifically that opioid painkillers kill someone every hour.No More Paper Prescriptions: Docs Fight Fraud by Going Electronic
December 18, 2014
Historical Examples of july
She suggested the 4th of July to him as the time to begin operations.Harriet, The Moses of Her People
Sarah H. Bradford
July 4, 1864, Mr. Disraeli brought forward his motion of "no confidence."
The bill, substantially unaltered, received the Royal assent July 26, 1869.
July 25, 1889, Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone celebrated their "Golden Wedding."
On the 12th July, General Sumter commenced his brilliant career.A Sketch of the Life of Brig. Gen. Francis Marion
William Dobein James
- the seventh month of the year, consisting of 31 days
Word Origin for July
c.1050, Iulius, from Anglo-French julie, Old French Jule, from Latin Iulius "fifth month of the Roman calendar" (which began its year in March), renamed after his death and deification in honor of Gaius Julius Caesar, who was born in this month, which formerly in republican Rome was named Quintilis "fifth." Accented on first syllable in English until 18c. Replaced Old English liða se æfterra "later mildness," from liðe "mild."