Origin of Sabine1
Definition for sabine (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for sabine
A Buddhist family sued Sabine Parish School Board for violating their right to religious freedom.The Louisiana Public School Cramming Christianity Down Students’ Throats|Andrew Cohen|January 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
According to Ministry of Interior spokeswoman Sabine Hadad, 701 families filed for naturalization under the 2010 criteria.
Sabine had seemed so agitated all day, that her mother asked her if she was suffering any pain.
Sabine seized the pen greedily and holding it between clenched fingers added a line of significant little lop-sided symbols.Cape Breton Tales|Harry James Smith
Sabine floated on with a perfect nebula of gentlemen around her.
The day had seemed interminable, and he could not sleep, for Sabine's face was ever before him.
This large garden, with its hot-houses and conservatories, was one of Sabine's favorite resorts, both in summer and winter.
British Dictionary definitions for sabine
Word Origin and History for sabine
"pertaining to a people in ancient Italy," late 14c., from Latin Sabinus (in poetic Latin often Sabellus), perhaps literally "of its own kind" and connected to root of Sanskrit sabha "gathering of village community," Russian sebr "neighbor, friend," Gothic sibja, Old High German sippa "blood-relationship, peace, alliance," Old English sibb "relationship; peace;" see sibling).