[mad-uh-suh n] /ˈmæd ə sən/
Dolly or Dolley
[dol-ee] /ˈdɒl i/ (Show IPA), (Dorothea Payne) 1768–1849, wife of James Madison.
James, 1751–1836, 4th president of the U.S. 1809–17.
a city in and the capital of Wisconsin, in the S part.
a city in NE New Jersey.
a town in S Connecticut.
a city in SE Indiana.
a river in SW Montana and NW Wyoming, flowing N to join the Jefferson and Gallatin rivers and form the Missouri River. 183 miles (294 km) long.
a dance in which the participants stand side by side in a line while one person, acting as leader, calls out various steps, each letter of the word “Madison” signaling a specific step.
a type of cycle relay race
a city in the US, in S central Wisconsin, on an isthmus between Lakes Mendota and Monona: the state capital. Pop: 218 432 (2003 est)
James. 1751–1836, US statesman; 4th president of the US (1809–17). He helped to draft the US Constitution and Bill of Rights. His presidency was dominated by the War of 1812
surname attested from early 15c., probably in many cases a variant of Mathieson “son of Matthew,” but in some cases perhaps “son of Maddy,” from the pet form of the fem. proper name Maud. The city in Wisconsin, U.S., was named 1836 for U.S. President James Madison, who had died that year. As the name of a popular dance of 1960, its signification is unknown; supposedly it originated in Baltimore.
Capital of Wisconsin.
Note: Location of the main branch of the University of Wisconsin.
- James oglethorpe
[oh-guh l-thawrp] /ˈoʊ gəlˌθɔrp/ noun 1. James Edward, 1696–1785, British general: founder of the colony of Georgia. /ˈəʊɡəlˌθɔːp/ noun 1. James Edward. 1696–1785, English general and colonial administrator; founder of the colony of Georgia (1733)
[jeym-suh-nahyt] /ˈdʒeɪm səˌnaɪt/ noun 1. a metallic, dark-gray mineral, lead and iron antimony sulfide: formerly mined for lead.
- Jameson raid
/ˈdʒeɪmsən/ noun 1. an expedition into the Transvaal in 1895 led by Sir Leander Starr Jameson (1853–1917) in an unsuccessful attempt to topple its Boer regime
- James otis
[oh-tis] /ˈoʊ tɪs/ noun 1. Elisha Graves, 1811–61, U.S. inventor. 2. Harrison Gray, 1837–1917, U.S. army officer and newspaper publisher. 3. James, 1725–83, American lawyer and public official who is supposed to have first used the phrase “Taxation without representation” (brother of Mercy Otis Warren). 4. a male given name.