noun, plural Ju·lies, Ju·lys.
Origin of July
Examples from the Web for july
“This is a federal mandate that is causing some real problems for schools across the country,” Kline told a CBS affiliate in July.
Compare that to Guardians of the Galaxy which opened in Korea on July 31.Propaganda, Protest, and Poisonous Vipers: The Cinema War in Korea|Rich Goldstein|December 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
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’|William Boot|December 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
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|Dale Eisinger|December 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He died in July after being grabbed around the throat by a cop and wrestled to ground where the breath flew out of him.The Wildly Peaceful, Human, Almost Boring, Ultimately Great New York City Protests for Eric Garner|Mike Barnicle|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It also was withdrawn, after sustaining much renewed criticism, on July 17, 1914.Letters To "The Times" Upon War And Neutrality (1881-1920)|Thomas Erskine Holland
This sport may be carried on from the 24th of July till October, from the rising to the setting of the sun.The Natural History of Cage Birds|J. M. Bechstein
It commenced on the 8th of July and gave occasion to a violent scene.
The King entered Brussels on the 21st of July, and was well received.The Greville Memoirs|Charles C. F. Greville
July 5th—At sunrise we proceeded on our march without interruption, and passed through a small Indian village called Brownstown.
noun plural -lies
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."