listen to the pronunciation of edna
التركية - التركية
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Çok yakın
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Pek aşağı, en alçak. Pek az, pek cüz'i
En az
Çok aşağı, en alt düzeyde
Pek az, çok aşağı
En alt düzeyde
Basit, değersiz
(Osmanlı Dönemi) en küçük; en âdi, en aşağı, en alçak
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A female given name

Conjure faces to go with these names: Edna and Joy. Then I'll tell you that Edna, who has a wicked serve, is our team beauty, and Joy is as plain and dour as they come.

An Irish and Scottish female given name
from the apocryphal Book of Tobit
{i} female first name
Ferber Edna Millay Edna St. Vincent Proulx Edna Annie
Edna Annie Proulx
born Aug. 22, 1935, Norwich, Conn., U.S. U.S. writer. She studied at the University of Vermont. She began professional writing with commissioned nonfiction books on cooking, gardening, and country living. She founded and edited (1984-86) Behind the Times, a rural Vermont newspaper, and published stories in men's outdoor magazines. Her first novel, Postcards (1992), depicting the decline of the small farm, received the PEN/Faulkner Award. It was followed by The Shipping News (1993, Pulitzer Prize, National Book Award) and Accordion Crimes (1996). Her story collections Heart Songs (1988) and Close Range (1999) also won high praise
Edna Ferber
born Aug. 15, 1887, Kalamazoo, Mich., U.S. died April 16, 1968, New York, N.Y. U.S. novelist and short-story writer. Ferber began her career at age 17 as a reporter in Wisconsin. Her early stories were collected in Emma McChesney & Co. (1915) and other volumes. She won critical acclaim for such novels as So Big (1924, Pulitzer Prize) and Show Boat (1926), which, with music by Jerome Kern, became a seminal work of the American musical theatre. Among her later works is the novel Giant (1952; film, 1956). Her works offer a compassionate, lively portrait of middle-class Midwestern America
Edna St. Vincent Millay
v. born Feb. 22, 1892, Rockland, Maine, U.S. died Oct. 19, 1950, Austerlitz, N.Y. U.S. poet and dramatist. Her work is filled with the imagery of the Maine coast and countryside. In the 1920s, when she lived in Greenwich Village, she came to personify the romantic rebellion and bravado of youth. Among her volumes are Renascence (1917); A Few Figs from Thistles (1920); The Harp Weaver (1923, Pulitzer Prize); The Buck in the Snow (1928), which introduced a more sombre tone; the sonnet sequence Fatal Interview (1931); and Wine from These Grapes (1934)
Dame Edna
a humorous middle aged female character invented and performed by the male Australian comedian Barry Humphries. Her full name is 'Dame Edna Everage', and she wears unusual, brightly decorated clothes and glasses, and thinks that she is very attractive, amusing, and intelligent. Dame Edna
Dame Edna Everage
DAme Edna



    التركية النطق



    /ˈednə/ /ˈɛdnə/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    () From Hebrew meaning "pleasure" or "delight"; a variant of Eden in the apocryphal Book of Tobit. In Ireland and Scotland it has been used as an anglicization of Gaelic Eithne.

    كلمة اليوم