[muhs-kee] /ˈmʌs ki/
Edmund (Sixtus) [sik-stuh s] /ˈsɪk stəs/ (Show IPA), 1914–96, U.S. politician: senator 1959–80; secretary of state 1980–81.
(Canadian) an informal name for the muskellunge
Edmund (Sixtus). 1914–96, US Democratic politician: Governor of Maine (1955–59): senator for Maine (1959–80): Secretary of State (1980–81)
- Edmund randolph
[ran-dolf, -duh lf] /ˈræn dɒlf, -dəlf/ noun 1. A(sa) Philip, 1889–1979, U.S. labor leader: president of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters 1925–68. 2. Edmund Jennings [jen-ings] /ˈdʒɛn ɪŋs/ (Show IPA), 1753–1813, U.S. statesman: first U.S. Attorney General 1789–94; secretary of state 1794–95. 3. John, 1773–1833, U.S. statesman and author. 4. a town in E […]
[ed-muh ndz] /ˈɛd məndz/ noun 1. George Franklin, 1828–1919, U.S. lawyer and politician: senator 1866–91. [ed-muh nd] /ˈɛd mənd/ noun 1. a town in central Oklahoma. 2. Also, Edmund. a male given name: from Old English words meaning “rich, happy” and “protection.”.
[ed-muh nd-stuh n, -muh n-] /ˈɛd mənd stən, -mən-/ noun 1. a city in NW New Brunswick, in SE Canada, on the upper part of the St. John River.
[ed-nuh] /ˈɛd nə/ noun 1. a female given name: from a Hebrew word meaning “rejuvenation, rebirth.”. fem. proper name, from Greek, from Hebrew ednah “delight” (see Eden). Related to Arabic ghadan “luxury.” Among the top 20 names for girls born in the U.S. every year from 1889 to 1917.