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Henriette, MN -- U.S. city in Minnesota
Population (2000): 101
Housing Units (2000): 38
Land area (2000): 0.253283 sq. miles (0.656000 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.253283 sq. miles (0.656000 sq. km)
FIPS code: 28574
Located within: Minnesota (MN), FIPS 27
Location: 45.871295 N, 93.120237 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Henriette, MN

Henriette may refer to:

  • Princess Henriette of France
  • Henriette of Cleves
  • Henriette Dibon (1902-1989), French poet and short story writer.
  • Henriette Yvonne Stahl
  • Henriette, Minnesota
  • Hurricane Henriette (disambiguation)
  • La fête à Henriette, a 1952 French film often known simply as Henriette
  • Henriette Bimmelbahn, an anthropomorphized steam locomotive-hauled train in the eponymous German picture book by James Krüss

Usage examples of "henriette".

Thus it was that Miss Henriette Marie Duplessis came, with her father's consent, to live with her aunt at Fordwych Castle.

Miss Henriette Duplessis d'Alboukirk has inherited from her French father dark eyes and hair and a somewhat swarthy complexion, but no doubt it is from her English ancestry that she has derived a somewhat masculine frame and a very great fondness for all outdoor pursuits.

Her ladyship looked terribly anxious and worried, and she and Miss Henriette spent long hours closeted together in a small boudoir, whence proceeded ominous sounds of heart-rending weeping on her ladyship's part, and angry and violent words from Miss Henriette.

The scene was dramatic enough to please any novelist, and an awed hush descended over the crowd when, just before the proceedings began, a door was thrown open, and in walked--stiff and erect--the Baroness d'Alboukirk, escorted by her niece, Miss Henriette, and closely followed by her cousin, Captain Jack, of the Guards.

Throughout all these preliminary examinations Lady d'Alboukirk, sitting between her cousin Captain Jack and her niece Henriette, had remained quite silent in an erect attitude expressive of haughty indifference.

All eyes were now turned on old Lady d'Alboukirk and on her niece Henriette, but the two ladies were carrying on a whispered conversation together, and had apparently ceased to take any further interest in the proceedings.

Miss Henriette fenced and boxed, played hockey and golf, and over the fine Castle and its haughty inmates there hovered like an ugly bird of prey the threatening presence of a nameless suspicion.

No one dared formulate a charge, but everyone remembered that Miss Henriette had, on the very morning of the murder, been playing golf in the field where the knife was discovered, and that if Miss Joan Duplessis ever failed to make good her claim to the barony of d'Alboukirk, Miss Henriette would remain in undisputed possession.

Three days afterwards, Henriette came to inform me that the wife of an attorney of Chatelet solicited the task of serving me in Sophie's stead.

My faithful Henriette, whose devoted attachment for me kept her ever watchful of my safety and reputation, was thunderstruck at perceiving what I vainly strove to conceal from her.

Noël, terrified, leaped quickly out of bed, and ran to seek refuge in a small chamber adjoining where Henriette slept.

And as she looked into my eyes, I was surprised and ashamed, because it wasn't Henriette but Lisabeth, my second love, whom I had gone with for years.

We've remembered the time when you were king of the dance floor, we've remembered your Henriette, and you've had to admit there was a point to all that, that those days were good and beautiful and brought you happiness.

But, my dear fellow, if that's the way you feel about Henriette, you must have a thought or two for Lisabeth.

She wanted me to believe that Henriette was really the incarnation of evil.