Associations to the word «Georges»
GEORGE, proper noun. A male given name.
GEORGE, proper noun. A patronymic surname.
GEORGE, proper noun. A diminutive of the female given name Georgina or Georgia; also used in the conjoined name George Ann(e).
GEORGE, noun. (slang) (archaic) A coin with King George's profile.
GEORGE CROSS, noun. Britain's highest gallantry award for civilians and military personnel for actions which are not in the face of the enemy
GEORGE CROSS, noun. Australia's 2nd highest military award (no longer awarded)
GEORGE CROSS, noun. New Zealand's 2nd highest military award
GEORGE FOREMAN GRILL, noun. (US) A popular grill, used especially for red meats.
GEORGE FOREMAN GRILLS, noun. Plural of George Foreman grill
GEORGE SANDISM, noun. (archaic) (derogatory) moral transgression and independence among women
GEORGE TOWN, proper noun. The capital city of the Cayman Islands.
GEORGE TOWN, proper noun. The state capital of Penang (Malaysia).
GEORGE VI, proper noun. The regnal name of the person who was king of the United Kingdom from 1936 to 1952
GEORGE, noun. Christian martyr; patron saint of England; hero of the legend of Saint George and the Dragon in which he slew a dragon and saved a princess (?-303).
GEORGE, noun. King of Great Britain and Ireland and emperor of India from 1936 to 1947; he succeeded Edward VIII (1895-1952).
GEORGE, noun. King of Great Britain and Ireland and emperor of India from 1910 to 1936; gave up his German title in 1917 during World War I (1865-1936).
GEORGE, noun. King of Great Britain and Ireland and Hanover from 1820 to 1830; his attempt to divorce his estranged wife undermined the prestige of the Crown (1762-1830).
GEORGE, noun. King of Great Britain and Ireland from 1760 to 1820; the American colonies were lost during his reign; he became insane in 1811 and his son (later George IV) acted as regent until 1820 (1738-1820).
GEORGE, noun. King of Great Britain and Elector of Hanover from 1727 to 1760 (1683-1760).
GEORGE, noun. Elector of Hanover and the first Hanoverian King of Great Britain and Ireland from 1714 to 1727 (1660-1727).
A wise man hears one word and understands two.