- an Anglo-Gallic gold coin issued by Edward III, equal to half a florin, bearing the figure of a leopard.
- a silver Anglo-Gallic coin issued by Henry V.
Examples from the Web for leopard
Their captors wore palm leaves, leopard skins, and magical relics to make themselves immune to bullets.‘Argo’ in the Congo: The Ghosts of the Stanleyville Hostage Crisis|Nina Strochlic|November 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A leopard seal is “about a thousand-pound animal with lots of teeth,” Perryman explains.
The Leopard By Giuseppe Tomasi di Lampedusa The Leopard was the life work of a Sicilian aristocrat, Giuseppe Tomasi di Lampedusa.
Their collection features sparkling hotpants, midriff-baring tops, leopard prints, and combat boots.
Ma'am, in the leopard dress," he announces over a stolen police car PA system, "you have an incredible rack.
From the woods and the forests they came, and from the bare hillsides—the lion, the leopard and the trembling fawn.Children of the Dawn|Elsie Finnimore Buckley
The Leopard Woman, not knowing what else to do, trailed after him.The Leopard Woman|Stewart Edward White
But Tito had as little bent that way as a leopard has to lap milk when its teeth are grown.Romola|George Eliot
Thus when the leopard put down the bed and was going to eat Ledha, he found it empty.Folklore of the Santal Parganas|Cecil Henry Bompas
The leopard, scarcely believing in his good luck, licked his lips.The Settler and the Savage|R.M. Ballantyne
British Dictionary definitions for leopard
Word Origin for leopard
Word Origin and History for leopard
late 13c., from Old French lebard, leupart (12c., Modern French léopard), from Late Latin leopardus, literally "lion-pard," from Greek leopardos, from leon "lion" + pardos "male panther," which generally is said to be connected to Sanskrit prdakuh "panther, tiger." The animal was thought in ancient times to be a hybrid of these two species.