Happy Birthday Daisy Personalized Card
– Happy birthday to you Daisy! I wish you a very special day, sending this Happy Birthday Daisy personalized card to you. Dear Daisy, I wish you a bright and beautiful day on your special day. This named card was specially designed for Daisy’s birthday. Daisy is also a good name to be given to newborn babies.
Daisy Name Meaning & History
GENDER: Feminine, USAGE: English, PRONOUNCED: DAY-zee. Simply from the English word for the white flower, ultimately derived from Old English dægeseage meaning “day eye”. It was first used as a given name in the 19th century, at the same time many other plant and flower names were coined. — There’s something just so cheerful and friendly about the name Daisy. And much likes its fellow flower sisters Lily and Rose, the sunny Daisy is also experiencing a comeback on the name charts. Vintage-loving parents may appreciate its associations with Donald Duck’s better half Daisy, the sassy Daisy Buchanan from the classic American novel The Great Gatsby, or she of the short shorts, Daisy Duke from “The Dukes of Hazzard.” Strangely enough, it’s also a nickname for Margaret.
— This is a feminine given name, commonly thought to be derived from the name of the flower. However, the flower name derives from the Old English (Anglo-Saxon) compound words “dæġes ēaġe”, meaning “day’s eye”. Daisy is also a nickname for Margaret, used because Marguerite, the French version of that name, is also a French name for the oxeye daisy. The oxeye daisy is a widespread flowering plant native to Europe and the temperate regions of Asia and an introduced plant to North America, Australia, and New Zealand. It is one of a number of Asteraceae family plants to be called a “daisy” and has the vernacular names: common daisy, dog daisy, moon daisy, and Oxe-eye daisy. — Daisy originates in the Old English language and means “eye of the day”. As a feminine given name, it is taken from the name of a yellow-white flower. It has always been one of the more popular flower names that started being given to girls in the Victorian era. It is even more popular in the United Kingdom than in the United States. Famous Daisies: Daisy Ashford – writer, Daisy Youngblood – sculptor.