Sir Christopher, 1632–1723, English architect.
Percival Christopher, 1885–1941, English novelist.
any small brown passerine songbird of the chiefly American family Troglodytidae, esp Troglodytes troglodytes (wren in Britain, winter wren in the US and Canada). They have a slender bill and feed on insects
any of various similar birds of the families Muscicapidae (Australian warblers), Xenicidae (New Zealand wrens), etc
(history, informal) (in Britain and certain other nations) a member of the former Women’s Royal Naval Service
Sir Christopher. 1632–1723, English architect. He designed St Paul’s Cathedral and over 50 other London churches after the Great Fire as well as many secular buildings
Old English wrenna, metathesis variation of earlier werna, a West Germanic word of uncertain origin. Cf. Icelandic rindill, Old High German wrendo, wrendilo “wren.” The bird’s name in other languages usually denotes “royalty” (cf. Latin regulus), in reference to its golden crest.
noun 1. . noun 1. (in Quakerism) the light of Christ in the soul of every person, considered as a guiding force. noun 1. (Quakerism) the presence and inner working of God in the soul acting as a guiding spirit that is superior even to Scripture and unites man to Christ
[kris-tee] /ˈkrɪs ti/ noun, plural Christies. (sometimes lowercase) Skiing. 1. . [kris-tee] /ˈkrɪs ti/ noun 1. Edwin P. 1815–62, U.S. minstrel-show performer and producer. 2. Howard Chandler [chand-ler,, chahnd-] /ˈtʃænd lər,, ˈtʃɑnd-/ (Show IPA), 1873–1952, U.S. illustrator and painter. 3. a male given name, form of . 4. a female given name, form of . […]
- Christy minstrels
a blackface troupe originated c.1843 by Edwin P. Christy in Buffalo, N.Y.; one of the first (along with Dan Emmett) to expand blackface from a solo act to a full minstrel show and bring it into the mainstream of American entertainment.