The women are charlotte, who will become a front-line nurse, and Greta, who will pursue her ambitions as a singer.
charlotte Fryett came from a broken home in a depressed inner-city quarter of southeast London.
This time, when Obama speaks at the Democratic National Convention in charlotte, circumstances will have changed dramatically.
Also to their parents, Joseph and charlotte—“both lost to cancer and broken hearts in the years since the attacks.”
Worth, San Antonio—but also Orlando, Raleigh, Phoenix, and charlotte.
Amelia, charlotte, and Hatty set forth on Tuesday, and they are gone.
In gratitude for charlotte's word she sank backward in a long obeisance.
charlotte, pull her foot just a trifle more, no—her toes should be up—so!
"We know," I interrupted, leaning and snatching the weapons from charlotte's hands.
The Princess charlotte was sometimes taken to visit her mother.
fem. proper name, from the French fem. of Charlot, a diminutive of Charles. Meaning "apple marmalade covered with bread-crumbs" is attested from 1796, presumably from French (where, however, the dessert name is attested only from 1804), possibly from the fem. proper name, but the connection is obscure. Perhaps from some French dialect word. Cf. Middle English charlette (mid-14c.) "dish containing meat, eggs, milk, etc.," said to be probably from Old French char laitÃ©e "meat with milk."
The city in North Carolina, U.S., was settled c.1750 and named for Princess Charlotte Sophia (1744-1818), who married George III of England in 1761; Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, Canada, also was named for her (1763).