Definitions for lindsayˈlɪnd zi, ˈlɪn-; ˈveɪ tʃəl

This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word lindsay

Random House Webster's College Dictionary

Lind•sayˈlɪnd zi, ˈlɪn-; ˈveɪ tʃəl(n.)

  1. Category: Biography

Princeton's WordNet

  1. Lindsay, Howard Lindsay(noun)

    United States playwright who collaborated with Russel Crouse on several musicals (1889-1931)

  2. Lindsay, Vachel Lindsay, Nicholas Vachel Lindsay(noun)

    United States poet who traveled the country trading his poems for room and board (1879-1931)

Wiktionary

  1. Lindsay(ProperNoun)

    from Lindsey in Lincolnshire, from "Lincoln's wetland"

  2. Lindsay(ProperNoun)

    An Irish surname, a variant of Lindsey.

  3. Lindsay(ProperNoun)

    transferred from the surname.

  4. Lindsay(ProperNoun)

    used since the 1940s.

Freebase

  1. Lindsay

    Lindsay is a city in Tulare County, California, United States. The population was 11,768 at the 2010 census. Lindsay is located southeast of Visalia and north of Porterville and is considered part of the Visalia-Porterville Metropolitan Area and the Porterville Urban Area by the United States Census Bureau.

The Nuttall Encyclopedia

  1. Lindsay

    name of a Scottish family of Norman extraction, and that first figures in Scottish history in the reign of David I.

  2. Lindsay

    or Lyndsay, Sir David, of the Mount, Scottish poet, born at the Mount, near Cupar, Fife, at the grammar-school of which he was educated, as afterwards at St. Andrews University; was usher to James V. from his childhood, and knighted by him after he came of age; did diplomatic work in England, France, the Netherlands, and Denmark; is famous as the author of, among others, three poems, the "Satire of the Three Estates," "Dialogues between Experience and a Courtier," and the "History of Squire Meldrum," of which the first is the most worthy of note, and is divided into five parts, the main body of it a play of an allegorical kind instinct with conventional satire; without being a partisan of the Reformation, his works, from the satire in them being directed against the Church, contributed very materially to its reception in Scotland approximately (1490-1555).

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