See also: georgian



A 1911 photograph of a woman in traditional Georgian costume – that is, from the country of Georgia (etymology 1)
The Circus in Bath, Somerset, England, UK. Consisting of large townhouses facing a circular space, it is regarded as a fine example of Georgian architecture (etymology 2).


Etymology 1Edit

Georgia +‎ -an.

Proper nounEdit


  1. The language of the country of Georgia.


Georgian ‎(plural Georgians)

  1. A person from the country of Georgia, or one descended from such a person.
  2. A native or resident of the state of Georgia in the United States of America.
  • (native or resident of the state of Georgia in the USA): American


Georgian ‎(not comparable)

  1. Of, from, or pertaining to the country of Georgia, the Georgian people or the Georgian language.
    • 2011 September 18, Ben Dirs, “Rugby World Cup 2011: England 41 – 10 Georgia”, in BBC Sport[1], archived from the original on 10 June 2016:
      As in their narrow defeat of Argentina last week, England were indisciplined at the breakdown, and if Georgian fly-half Merab Kvirikashvili had remembered his kicking boots, Johnson's side might have been behind at half-time.
  2. Of, from, or pertaining to the U.S. State of Georgia or its Georgian or English dialect.

See alsoEdit

Etymology 2Edit

George +‎ -ian.


Georgian ‎(plural Georgians)

  1. (historical) A British citizen during the reign of a king named George.


Georgian ‎(comparative more Georgian, superlative most Georgian)

  1. Of, from, or characteristic of the reigns of Kings George I and George II of Great Britain, and George III and George IV of the United Kingdom (1714–1830).

External linksEdit

Georgian edition of Wiktionary