[joo-dith] /ˈdʒu dɪθ/
a devoutly religious woman of the ancient Jews who saved her town from conquest by entering the camp of the besieging Assyrian army and cutting off the head of its commander, Holofernes, while he slept.
a book of the Apocrypha and Douay Bible bearing her name.
a river in central Montana, flowing N from the Little Belt Mountains to the Missouri River. 124 miles (200 km) long.
a female given name.
the heroine of one of the books of the Apocrypha, who saved her native town by decapitating Holofernes
the book recounting this episode
fem. proper name, from Latin, from Greek Ioudith, from Hebrew Yehudith, fem. of Yehudh “Jewish, Jewess,” from Yehudha (see Judah). Judy is a pet form of it.
Jewess, the daughter of Beeri the Hittite, and one of Esau’s wives (Gen. 26:34), elsewhere called Aholibamah (36:2-14).
[joo-doh] /ˈdʒu doʊ/ noun 1. a method of defending oneself or fighting without the use of weapons, based on jujitsu but differing from it in banning dangerous throws and blows and stressing the athletic or sport element. 2. the sport of fighting by this method. Compare , . adjective 3. of or relating to this […]
/dʒʊˈdəʊɡɪ/ noun 1. a white two-piece cotton costume worn during judo contests
[joo-doh-kah, joo-doh-kah] /ˈdʒu doʊˌkɑ, ˌdʒu doʊˈkɑ/ noun, plural judokas, judoka. 1. a contestant in a judo match. 2. a judo expert. /ˈdʒuːdəʊˌkæ/ noun 1. a competitor or expert in judo
[juhd-suh n] /ˈdʒʌd sən/ noun 1. Edward Zane Carroll (Ned Buntline) 1823–86, U.S. adventurer and writer of tales.