English

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English Wikipedia has an article on:
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Alternative forms

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Etymology

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Ultimately from Old English brād (broad) + lēah (woodland). Equivalent to broad +‎ -ley.

Pronunciation

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  • (US) IPA(key): /ˈbɹædli/
  • Audio (UK):(file)
  • Rhymes: -ædli

Proper noun

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Bradley (countable and uncountable, plural Bradleys)

  1. A placename:
    1. A locale in the United Kingdom:
      1. A locale in England:
        1. A village in Cheshire.
        2. A village in Derbyshire.
        3. A hamlet near Wotton-under-Edge, Stroud district, Gloucestershire (OS grid ref ST7493).
        4. A village in Hampshire.
        5. A village in Lincolnshire.
        6. A village in North Yorkshire.
        7. A village and civil parish in Stafford borough, Staffordshire (OS grid ref SJ8818). [1]
        8. A suburb in the City of Wolverhampton, West Midlands (OS grid ref SO9595).
        9. A suburb of Huddersfield, West Yorkshire (OS grid ref SE1620).
      2. A village in Gwersyllt community, Wrexham county borough, Wales (OS grid ref SJ3253).
    2. A locale in the United States.
      1. An unincorporated community in Alabama.
      2. A town in Arkansas.
      3. A census-designated place in Monterey County, California; named for landowner Bradley V. Sargent.
      4. An unincorporated community in Georgia; named for railroad official John Wiley Bradley Jr..
      5. A village in Illinois; named for plowman David Bradley.
      6. A neighborhood of Louisville, Kentucky.
      7. A town in Maine; named for early settler Bradley Blackman.
      8. An unincorporated community in Michigan.
      9. An unincorporated community in Nebraska.
      10. An unincorporated community in Ohio.
      11. A town in Oklahoma.
      12. A census-designated place in South Carolina.
      13. A town in South Dakota; named for townsperson E. R. Bradley.
      14. A census-designated place in West Virginia.
      15. A town and unincorporated community therein, in Lincoln County, Wisconsin.
  2. An English habitational surname from Old English from any of these villages in England.
  3. A male given name transferred from the surname.

Alternative forms

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Derived terms

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See also

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References

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Anagrams

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