- Henry Jar·vis [jahr-vis] /ˈdʒɑr vɪs/, 1820–69, U.S. publicist: founder of The New York Times.
- a male given name: from Germanic words meaning “counsel” and “protection.”
Examples from the Web for raymond
Contemporary Examples of raymond
On video, Raymond Santana was smug, boastful, and nonchalant by turns, vividly reenacting who did what during the rape.
Later on, after Raymond Santana had been interrogated about the rape, he was being driven to another precinct.
Raymond Bakker, a software developer and whitehat hacker, has taken the investigation a step further.A Double Agent App Targets Hong Kong’s Protesters
October 1, 2014
Bryan Hurt in Split Images and Raymond Cruz in City Primeval are cops.Elmore Leonard’s Rocky Road to Fame and Fortune
September 13, 2014
He brought me a box of James M. Cain and Raymond Chandler paperbacks, and I said, “Which one should I start with?”Frances McDormand on 'Olive Kitteridge,' Dropping LSD, and Her Beef With FX's 'Fargo'
September 3, 2014
Historical Examples of raymond
His brother was director of the Vaudeville in partnership with Raymond Deslandes.My Double Life
When the alarm was given, Mr. Raymond and his wife were asleep.Cleveland Past and Present
My dear Raymond Stornaway, you mean to say you haven't heard of him?The Education of Eric Lane
That Mr. Raymond, Dad's friend, who was visiting us this summer is crazy about the Cape.Mary-'Gusta
Joseph C. Lincoln
Raymond Bonheur had gone up as a youth to Paris to study art.
Word Origin and History for raymond
masc. proper name, from Old French Raimund, from Frankish *Raginmund "counsel-protection" or "might-protection," from ragin "counsel, might" + mund "hand, protection" (cf. Old High German munt, Old English mund, second element in Edmund, Sigismund, etc.), from PIE *man- "hand" (see manual (adj.)).