Origin of Georgefrom French and L; French Georges from Late Latin Georgius from Classical Greek Ge?rgios from ge?rgos, husbandman, literally , earthworker from gaia, g?, earth + base of ergon, work
- (died 303?); Christian martyr, possibly from Cappadocia: patron saint of England: his day is April 23
- 1660-1727; king of Great Britain & Ireland (1714-27), born in Germany: great-grandson of James I
- 1683-1760; king of Great Britain & Ireland (1727-60), born in Germany: son of George I
- 1738-1820; king of Great Britain & Ireland (1760-1820): grandson of George II
- 1762-1830; king of Great Britain & Ireland (1820-30); regent (1811-20): son of George III
- 1865-1936; king of Great Britain & Ireland (1910-36): son of Edward VII
- 1895-1952; king of Great Britain & Northern Ireland (1936-52): son of George V
- seeDavid Lloyd George
- 1839-97; U.S. political economist: advocate of the single tax
- A jeweled figure of Saint George killing the dragon, used as an insignia of the Order of the Garter.
- An English coin during the reign of Henry VIII, imprinted with a figure of Saint George.
SaintDied c. AD 303
detail from a page in an illuminated codex dating from the second half of the 13th century
- (slang, archaic) A coin with King George's profile.
Name of an early saint, from Latin Georgius, from Ancient Greek Γεώργιος (Geōrgios), from γεωργός (geōrgos, “farmer”).