Anne

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Anne

 (ăn) 1665-1714.
Queen of Great Britain and Ireland (1702-1714). The last monarch of the Stuart line, she was also the first English ruler to reign over a unified England and Scotland (1707), making her the first sovereign of Great Britain.

Anne

(æn)
n
1. (Biography) Princess, the Princess Royal. born 1950, daughter of Elizabeth II of Great Britain and Northern Ireland; a noted horsewoman and president of the Save the Children Fund
2. (Biography) Queen. 1665–1714, queen of Great Britain and Ireland (1702–14), daughter of James II, and the last of the Stuart monarchs
3. (Biography) Saint. (in Christian tradition) the mother of the Virgin Mary. Feast day: July 26 or 25

Anne

(æn)

n.
1665–1714, queen of England 1702–14.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Anne - Queen of England and Scotland and Ireland; daughter if James II and the last of the Stuart monarchs; in 1707 she was the last English ruler to exercise the royal veto over parliament (1665-1714)
Translations

Anne

[æn] NAna
References in classic literature ?
These changes costing little or nothing, scores of Mary Annes are solemnly converted into Bevelinas every session.
"I'm so sorry for people who live in lands where there are no Mayflowers," said Anne. "Diana says perhaps they have something better, but there couldn't be anything better than Mayflowers, could there, Marilla?
Anne walked through it on her way to school with reverent steps and worshiping eyes, as if she trod on holy ground.
One June evening, when the orchards were pink blossomed again, when the frogs were singing silverly sweet in the marshes about the head of the Lake of Shining Waters, and the air was full of the savor of clover fields and balsamic fir woods, Anne was sitting by her gable window.
Presently Marilla came briskly in with some of Anne's freshly ironed school aprons.
"No, I can't say I'm sorry," said Marilla, who sometimes wondered how she could have lived before Anne came to Green Gables, "no, not exactly sorry.
"I'll go over early in the morning," said Anne eagerly.
"I'll have to go around by the road, then," said Anne, taking up her hat reluctantly.
"I can't go through the Haunted Wood, Marilla," cried Anne desperately.
"The spruce wood over the brook," said Anne in a whisper.
"Nobody," confessed Anne. "Diana and I just imagined the wood was haunted.
"Anne Shirley, do you mean to tell me you believe all that wicked nonsense of your own imagination?"