shirley

listen to the pronunciation of shirley
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A male given name transferred from the surname
An English habitational surname
A female given name transferred from the surname. Popular from the 1920s to the 1950s
given name, female
{i} female first name; male first name; town in Arkansas
Chisholm Shirley Jackson Shirley Hardie MacLaine Shirley Shirley McLean Beaty Shirley William Myra Belle Shirley Temple Shirley Shirley Temple Black
A male given name derived from the surname
An English surname
The bullfinch
Shirley Temple
A non-alcoholic cocktail traditionally made with ginger ale, grenadine syrup, and orange juice garnished with a maraschino cherry and slice of lemon. The ginger ale is commonly substituted with lemon-lime soft drink, and the orange juice is commonly left out
Shirley sauce
A type of tomato relish
Shirley Chisholm
a US politician who was the first black woman to be elected as a member of Congress, in 1969 (1924-). orig. Shirley Anita St. Hill born Nov. 30, 1924, Brooklyn, N.Y., U.S. died Jan. 1, 2005, Ormond Beach, Fla. U.S. politician. A graduate of Columbia University (M.A., 1952), she was a schoolteacher before becoming active in local politics. Elected to the U.S. House of Representatives in 1968, she became the first African American woman to serve in Congress. During her 15 years in the House, she was known for her strong liberal views, including her opposition to U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War and her advocacy of full-employment programs. She cofounded the National Women's Political Caucus. As a candidate for the Democratic Party's 1972 U.S. presidential nomination, she won 152 delegates before withdrawing from the race
Shirley Hardie Jackson
born Dec. 14, 1919, San Francisco, Calif., U.S. died Aug. 8, 1965, North Bennington, Vt. U.S. novelist and short-story writer. She is best known for her story "The Lottery" (1948), a chilling tale that provoked outrage when first published, and The Haunting of Hill House (1959; film, 1963, 1999). These and her other five novels, including We Have Always Lived in the Castle (1962), confirmed her reputation as a master of gothic horror and psychological suspense
Shirley Jackson
born Dec. 14, 1919, San Francisco, Calif., U.S. died Aug. 8, 1965, North Bennington, Vt. U.S. novelist and short-story writer. She is best known for her story "The Lottery" (1948), a chilling tale that provoked outrage when first published, and The Haunting of Hill House (1959; film, 1963, 1999). These and her other five novels, including We Have Always Lived in the Castle (1962), confirmed her reputation as a master of gothic horror and psychological suspense
Shirley MacLaine
orig. Shirley McLean Beaty born April 24, 1934, Richmond, Va., U.S. U.S. film actress. She worked as a dancer on Broadway. After replacing the injured star in The Pajama Game (1954), she was discovered by a film producer and made her movie debut in Alfred Hitchcock's The Trouble with Harry (1955). Known for her deft portrayal of charmingly eccentric characters, she went on to play comic and dramatic roles in Some Came Running (1959), The Apartment (1960), Irma La Douce (1963), Sweet Charity (1969), The Turning Point (1977), Terms of Endearment (1983, Academy Award), Madame Sousatzka (1988), and Mrs. Winterbourne (1996). She wrote several best-selling books, often about her mystical experiences, including Out on a Limb (1983) and Going Within (1989). She is the sister of Warren Beatty
Shirley Temple
a popular drink for children in the US, made from lemonade and grenadine (=a sweet red liquid) , and served with a cherry. Shirley Temples are usually served in restaurants, and they are sometimes called Roy Rogers if they are served to boys. and Heidi (1937). As an adult she became Shirley Temple Black, and worked as an ambassador for the US government (1928- ) a US child actress who was very popular during the 1930s. She sang and danced and had blonde curly hair. Her films include Little Miss Marker (1934). later Shirley Temple Black born April 23, 1928, Santa Monica, Calif., U.S. U.S. child actress. She was selected from her dancing class for a screen test and made her debut at age four. She won notice in Stand Up and Cheer (1934) and was featured in Little Miss Marker (1934) and Bright Eyes (1934), in which she sang "On the Good Ship Lollipop." A precocious performer known for her dimples and golden curls, she became the country's most popular female star and Hollywood's top box office attraction in the Great Depression era. She received a special Academy Award in 1934. Her later films include The Little Colonel (1935), Wee Willie Winkie (1937), and The Little Princess (1939). As an adult she served as a U.S. delegate to the UN General Assembly (1969-70) and as U.S. ambassador to Ghana (1974-76) and Czechoslovakia (1989-92)
Shirley Temple
Shirley Temple Black (born 1928), American child movie star who later became a politician
Shirley poppy
A variety of the corn poppy having scarlet, pink, or salmon flowers
William Shirley
born Dec. 2, 1694, Preston, Sussex, Eng. died March 24, 1771, Roxbury, Mass. American colonial governor. A lawyer in England, he moved to Boston in 1731. He was appointed admiralty judge (1733), king's advocate general (1734), and governor of Massachusetts (1741-49, 1753-56). In King George's War he planned the British capture of Louisbourg (1745). He became commander of British forces in North America (1755) but was dismissed after the failure of his expedition against Fort Niagara. He served as governor of the Bahamas (1761-67)
shirley

    الواصلة

    Shir·ley

    التركية النطق

    şırli

    النطق

    /ˈsʜərlē/ /ˈʃɜrliː/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'sh&r-lE ] (biographical name.) English place name form Old English scīr (“county”) + lēah (“meadow”).

    كلمة اليوم

    maw
المفضلات