- Mary Woll·stone·craft (Godwin) [woo l-stuh n-kraft, -krahft] /ˈwʊl stənˌkræft, -ˌkrɑft/, 1797–1851, English author (wife of Percy Bysshe Shelley).
- Percy Bysshe [bish] /bɪʃ/, 1792–1822, English poet.
- a male or female given name.
Examples from the Web for shelley
Contemporary Examples of shelley
The second district is an open seat, vacated by Republican Shelley Moore Capito to run for Senate.The State Where the Right Won the Culture War
October 10, 2014
There were multiple interactions with Shelley Winters in particular.The Unsinkable Lee Grant Sets the Record Straight
July 23, 2014
Shelley Long, Cheers Shelley Long left Cheers on a high note after winning awards, in search of a film career.How Awkward Will Isaiah Washington’s Return to ‘Grey’s Anatomy’ Be?
March 7, 2014
Shelley, who had left her apartment and had to wait a month before moving into her new one, delightedly agreed to a long vacation.
Back in Detroit, Shelley called her mother to recount the fight, but she omitted any mention of group sex.
Historical Examples of shelley
The effects of this proceeding upon Shelley may be easily imagined.
This is probably a historical fact, and Shelley had to make the best of it.
Few men have been more misunderstood or misrepresented than Shelley.
In illustration of what we mean, take a passage from the poet Shelley.
Keats and Shelley had the good fortune to die in the fulness of their romantic glory.The American Mind
- Mary (Wollstonecraft) (ˈwʊlstənˌkrɑːft). 1797–1851, British writer; author of Frankenstein (1818); the daughter of William Godwin and Mary Wollstonecraft, she eloped with Percy Bysshe Shelley
- Percy Bysshe (bɪʃ). 1792–1822, British romantic poet. His works include Queen Mab (1813), Prometheus Unbound (1820), and The Triumph of Life (1824). He wrote an elegy on the death of Keats, Adonais (1821), and shorter lyrics, including the odes "To the West Wind" and "To a Skylark" (both 1820). He was drowned in the Ligurian Sea while sailing from Leghorn to La Spezia