|1.||a light four-wheeled horse-drawn carriage with a folding hood, two passenger seats, and a seat in front for the driver|
|2.||(Brit) Also called: victoria plum a large sweet variety of plum, red and yellow in colour|
|3.||any South American giant water lily of the genus Victoria, having very large floating leaves and large white, red, or pink fragrant flowers: family Nymphaeaceae|
|[C19: all named after Queen |
|1.||a state of SE Australia: part of New South Wales colony until 1851; semiarid in the northwest, with the Great Dividing Range in the centre and east and the Murray River along the N border. Capital: Melbourne. Pop: 4 947 985 (2003 est). Area: 227 620 sq km (87 884 sq miles)|
|2.||Lake Victoria, Victoria Nyanza a lake in East Africa, in Tanzania, Uganda, and Kenya, at an altitude of 1134 m (3720 ft): the largest lake in Africa and second largest in the world; drained by the Victoria Nile. Area: 69 485 sq km (26 828 sq miles)|
|3.||a port in SW Canada, capital of British Columbia, on Vancouver Island: founded in 1843 by the Hudson's Bay Company; made capital of British Columbia in 1868; university (1963). Pop: 288 346 (2001)|
|4.||the capital of the Seychelles, a port on NE Mahé. Pop: 25 500 (2004 est)|
|5.||an urban area in S China, part of Hong Kong, on N Hong Kong Island: financial and administrative district; university (1911); the name tends not to be used officially since reunification of Hong Kong with China in 1997|
|6.||Mount Victoria a mountain in SE Papua New Guinea: the highest peak of the Owen Stanley Range. Height: 4073 m (13 363 ft)|
|1.||1819--1901, queen of the United Kingdom (1837--1901) and empress of India (1876--1901). She married Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha (1840). Her sense of vocation did much to restore the prestige of the British monarchy|
|2.||Tomás Luis de. ?1548--1611, Spanish composer of motets and masses in the polyphonic style|
Note: Lake Victoria is a headwater reservoir for the Nile River.
Note: It was explored by Henry Stanley in 1875.