a male given name: from Germanic words meaning “noble” and “wolf.”.
Franklin Roosevelt had his renewal handed to him in 1940 by adolph Hitler and the fall of France.
On Hillary: Why Do Democrats Want to Become the Party of Stagnant Ideas? David Frum April 5, 2013
Sulzberger was the grandson of adolph Ochs, who bought the Times in 1896 and turned it into a leading American paper.
The Legacy of Arthur Ochs Sulzberger, Publisher and CEO of The New York Times Howard Kurtz September 28, 2012
adolph Ochs did not want to have an editorial page when he took over Times.
Trying Times at The New York Times Alex S. Jones September 30, 2012
The nimble direction by Gene Kelly and Stanley Donen does justice to the witty script by Betty Comden and adolph Green.
‘The Artist,’ ‘Hugo,’ and the History of Movies About Movies Stephen Farber December 27, 2011
“I always thought you so honorable, so generous,” adolph murmured, dejectedly.
The Nest Builder Beatrice Forbes-Robertson Hale
adolph Hahr and Alfred Meissner are also among the contributors.
The International Monthly, Volume 2, No. 4, March, 1851 Various
The figure on the well at the east end of this house, which represents King adolph of Nassau, belongs to the year 1824.
The Story of Nuremberg Cecil Headlam
You the young lady that got stuck in that hole by adolph Zolzac’s?
Free Air Sinclair Lewis
His wife was disposed to object at first, for she had not been consulted until adolph had made his bargain.
The Best Policy Elliott Flower
For example, adolph means noble-wolf, and Rudolph glory-wolf.
The Log of the Sun William Beebe
masc. proper name, from Old High German Athalwolf “noble wolf,” from athal “noble” (see atheling) + wolf (see wolf (n.)). The -ph is from the Latinized form of the name.
- Adon olam
a liturgical prayer or hymn expressing the faith of Israel in God, often sung in unison usually at the close of a service.
Hebrew. a title of reverence for God, serving also as a substitute pronunciation of the Tetragrammaton. noun (Judaism) a name for God Old Testament word for “God,” late 14c., from Medieval Latin, from Hebrew, literally “my lord,” from adon (see Adonis) + suffix of 1st person.
Hebrew. a title of reverence for God, serving also as a substitute pronunciation of the Tetragrammaton. Historical Examples The poem seems to indicate that Urania, slumbering, is not yet aware of the death of adonais. Adonais Shelley Two quotations from adonais will suffice to show the power and sweetness of its verse. Shelley John Addington […]