great-grandmother


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to great-grandmother: grandpa, great grandfather

great-grandmother

n
the mother of a grandparent
Translations

great-grandmother

[ˈgreɪtˈgrænˌmʌðəʳ] Nbisabuela f

great-grandmother

[ˌgreɪtˈgrænˌmʌðəʳ] nbisnonna

great-grandmother

جَدَّةُ الَأبِ أَوْ الُأم prababička oldemor Urgroßmutter προγιαγιά bisabuela isoisoäiti arrière grand-mère prabaka bisnonna 曾祖母 증조할머니 overgrootmoeder oldemor prababcia bisavó прабабушка gammelmormor ทวด ninenin annesi bà cố 曾祖母

great-grandmother

n bisabuela
References in classic literature ?
The Story Girl had brought flowers for her mother's grave as usual, and while she arranged them on it the rest of us read for the hundredth time the epitaph on Great-Grandfather King's tombstone, which had been composed by Great-Grandmother King.
That's a nice way to speak of your great-grandmother," said Felicity severely.
I've always heard that Great-Grandfather and Great-Grandmother were very much attached to each other.
One of these relatives, though it was no nearer than a third cousin, was Betts Shoreham, whose great-grandmother had been a bona fide de la Rocheaimard, and who was enabled, at once, to point out to the poor deserted orphan some forty or fifty persons, who stood in the same degree of affinity to her.
First, her birth was higher; for her great-grandmother by the mother's side was a cousin, not far removed, to an Irish peer.
There was the case of poor Grandmamma Spicer; your great-grandmother, May.
The children went to live with their great-grandmother, who found them "inconveniently young," while Thackeray remained alone in London.
Not my or thy great-grandfather's, but our great-grandmother Nature's universal, vegetable, botanic medicines, by which she has kept herself young always, outlived so many old Parrs in her day, and fed her health with their decaying fatness.
He called up the competing lordling again, and asked: "What was the rank and condition of the great-grandmother who con- ferred British nobility upon your great house?
That lady in blue is my great-grandmother, by Millington.
Well, everything on this tray is at least a hundred years old: these cups, these spoons, this ewer, are all heirlooms; my great-grandmother left them to my grandmother, she to my mother, and my mother brought them with her from England to Switzerland, and left them to me; and, ever since I was a little girl, I have thought I should like to carry them back to England, whence they came.
It is not MY custom to awake great-grandmothers out of their sleep that I may bid them-- sleep on!