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  1. Vir·gin·ia
    IPA[vərˈjinyə]
  2. noun

    • 1. a type of tobacco grown and manufactured in Virginia.

    • 2. a cigarette made of tobacco grown in Virginia.

  3. Variation

    • n.: noun: Virginia, plural noun: Virginias

    • a state of the eastern US, on the coast of the Atlantic Ocean; population 7,769,089 (est. 2008); capital, Richmond. It was the site of the first permanent European settlement in North America in 1607, and was named in honor of Elizabeth I, the “Virgin Queen”. It became one of the original thirteen states of the Union in 1788.
    • noun

      a type of tobacco grown and manufactured in Virginia.
    • a state of the eastern US, on the coast of the Atlantic Ocean; population 7,769,089 (est. 2008); capital, Richmond. It was the site of the first permanent European settlement in North America in 1607, and was named in honour of Elizabeth I, the ‘Virgin Queen’. It became one of the original thirteen states of the Union in 1788.
    • noun

      a North American vine of the grape family, chiefly cultivated for its red autumn foliage.
    • noun

      a North American woodland plant of the borage family, bearing nodding, trumpet-shaped blue flowers.
    • a city and resort on the Atlantic coast of southeastern Virginia; population 433,746 (est. 2008).
    • (born 1945), English tennis player; full name Sarah Virginia Wade. During 1968–77, she won the women's singles title at the US Open, the Australian Open, and Wimbledon.
    • noun

      a smoke-cured ham from a hog fed on peanuts and corn.
    • (1882–1941), English novelist, essayist, and critic; born Adeline Virginia Stephen. A member of the Bloomsbury Group, she gained recognition with Jacob's Room (1922). Subsequent novels, such as Mrs. Dalloway (1925) and To the Lighthouse (1927), established her as an exponent of modernism.
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