Definition of Dauphines
1. dauphine [n] - See also: dauphine
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dauphines
Literary usage of Dauphines
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Mont-Saint-Michel and Chartres by Henry Adams (1905)
"Saint James, better known as Santiago of Compostella, was a compliment to the young Dauphine — before dauphines existed — the Princess Blanche of Castile, ..."
2. Les Misérables by Victor Hugo (1887)
"Pekins, damasks, lam- pas, painted moires, robes of shot gros de Tours, India kerchiefs embroidered in gold that could be washed, dauphines without a right ..."
3. Lives of the Queens of England: From the Norman Conquest by Agnes Strickland, Elisabeth Strickland (1852)
"... that she had the good fortune to please the most fastidious of the French ladies. " When the queen of England went to visit the dauphines*. ..."
4. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1918)
"Principal peaks of the Cottian Alps: Monte Viso, 12605 feet; Chardonnet 12373; Ciama- rella, 12081 ; of the dauphines Alps : Pic des Écrins, 13462; ..."
5. Bulletin of the New York Public Library by New York Public Library (1911)
"The dauphines of France. With frontispiece and sixteen illustrations. London: S. Paul & Co., 1910. 413 (i)p., t port. 8°. Harper (Charles George). ..."