noun, plural ni·ñas [nee-nyahs] /ˈni nyɑs/. Spanish.
Definition for nina (2 of 4)
Definition for nina (3 of 4)
Definition for nina (4 of 4)
Origin of La Niña
Examples from the Web for nina
You can see that with Nina, definitely, in the first few episodes.Eliza Coupe Finds Her ‘Happy Ending’ With ‘Benched’|Kevin Fallon|October 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In some cases, such as those of Dallas nurses Nina Pham and Amber Vinson, the body figures out how to fight back.
“Like Nina Pham, she is a heroic person—a person who has dedicated her life to helping others,” he told a press conference.
Get a Piece of Houdini Before He Disappears By Nina Strochlic A death-defying magical box.The Best of the Beast, Aug 25-31: High Schools, Houdini and Hip-Hop Jihadists|The Daily Beast|August 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In 2003 Nina Clarkin, a British player, became the first woman to play on a team that won the Veuve Cliquot Gold Cup.
But she sighed again as she entered her own suite to find Nina and Amy complacently dressing themselves for the afternoon's run.Harriet and the Piper|Kathleen Norris
Or it might possibly be Lotta Luxa, who, next to her aunt, was of all women the most disagreeable to Nina.Nina Balatka|Anthony Trollope
It was this apartment of all others that most appealed to Nina.The Title Market|Emily Post
The little forty-ton Nina was in extreme peril, and the crew gave themselves up for lost; their provisions were nearly finished.A Book of Discovery|Margaret Bertha (M. B.) Synge
She opened the front door noiselessly and hastened uptown to meet Nina Edmonds.Rosemary|Josephine Lawrence
British Dictionary definitions for nina (1 of 2)
Word Origin for La Niña
British Dictionary definitions for nina (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for nina
fem. proper name; in a Russian context it is a shortening of Annina, diminutive of Greek Anna. In a Spanish context, Niña "child, infant," a nursery word.