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fitz

Anglo-French fitz, from Old French fils, from Latin filius "son of" (see filial); used regularly in official rolls and hence the first element of many modern surnames; in later times used of illegitimate issue of royalty.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Examples from the Web for fitz
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Historical Examples
  • fitz obeyed her, bringing the bunch of keys, rusty and black from being concealed in a thousand different hiding-places.

    The Grey Lady Henry Seton Merriman
  • The general made the sleep sign to fitz and me, and we nodded.

    Pluck on the Long Trail Edwin L. Sabin
  • Then in another moment it seemed to fitz Burnett as if some giant hand had caught him by the throat and stopped his breath.

    Fitz the Filibuster George Manville Fenn
  • "You bet you'll do anything I say," snapped fitz, very savage.

    Pluck on the Long Trail Edwin L. Sabin
  • fitz did not come down till breakfast time the next morning.

    Make or Break Oliver Optic

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