Origin of maud
Definition for maud (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for maud
Suddenly, Mary, Louis, Helena, Albert, Margaret, Arthur, Maud, and of course George can look forward to new life in 2014.
Maud Stack is the beautiful and brilliant junior English major who will die.Of Sin and College: Robert Stone’s ‘Death of a Black-Haired Girl’|Tom LeClair|November 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Little did any of them guess how literally Maud would take Lois' words.Polly's Senior Year at Boarding School|Dorothy Whitehill
Maud came this morning, and told me that Mrs Betterton had been asking her about it.New Grub Street|George Gissing
After a half hour on deck Maud returned to the hospital section quite refreshed, and proceeded to care for the patients.Aunt Jane's Nieces in the Red Cross|Edith Van Dyne
It was in no sense a fashionable resort, or Maud would never have ventured there in company with her humble adorer.The Bread-winners|John Hay
Mrs. De Lancey Smythe joined him and together they strolled over toward Maud and the count.The Automobile Girls at Palm Beach|Laura Dent Crane
British Dictionary definitions for maud
Word Origin for maud
Word Origin and History for maud
fem. proper name, from Old French Mahaut, from Medieval Latin Matilda from Germanic (cf. Old High German Mahthilda; see Matilda).