noun, plural So·phies. (sometimes lowercase)
Origin of Sophy
Definition for sophy (2 of 2)
Origin of -sophy
Examples from the Web for sophy
Dr. Sophy notes that “some clinics are more expensive, some are less, depending on bells and whistles.”
Dr. Sophy says the gender imbalance is in part “hormonally driven,” and that testosterone is a big trigger for men.
“There are parameters on relationships in sex rehab,” says Dr. Sophy.
The average length of stay at sex rehabilitation centers is 30 – 45 days, says Sophy.
Sophy's heart was softened by her mother's passionate appeal.Flora Lyndsay|Susanna Moodie
Sophy gets one round to leg for three, and a moment later has one to the boundary for four.The Girls of St. Cyprian's|Angela Brazil
Albinia found that Sophy's imagination bad been quicker than her own.The Young Step-Mother|Charlotte M. Yonge
Sophy had recovered from the first shock of her husband's return; she also felt more natural.
The finding of a suitable villa for Sophy proved to be quite an undertaking.
British Dictionary definitions for sophy (1 of 2)
noun plural -phies
Word Origin for Sophy
British Dictionary definitions for sophy (2 of 2)
n combining form
Word Origin for -sophy
Word Origin and History for sophy
word-forming element meaning "knowledge," from Old French -sophie, from Latin -sophia, from Greek -sophia, from sophia "skill, wisdom, knowledge" (see Sophia).