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Sibylla is a female given name. It may refer to:

  • Sibylla of Jerusalem, queen regnant of Jerusalem
  • Sybilla of Normandy, queen consort of Scotland
  • Sibylla of Acerra, queen consort of Sicily
  • Sibylla of Lusignan, queen consort of Armenia
  • Sybilla of Burgundy, duchess of Burgundy
  • Sibylla of Anjou, countess of Flanders
  • Sibylla of Armenia, princess of Antioch
  • Sibylla of Anhalt, duchess of Württemberg
  • Sibylla Schwarz, a German poet
  • Princess Sibylla of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, mother of King Carl XVI Gustaf of Sweden
  • Sibylla Budd, an Australian actress

Sibylla might be too:

  • Sibylla (genus), a genus of mantis
    • Sibylla pretiosa, one such species
  • 168 Sibylla, an asteroid
  • Sibylla (fast food), a classic fast food concept marketed in Sweden
Sibylla (fast food)

Sibylla is a chain of fast food restaurants available throughout Sweden and Finland, where they mostly hold the concession for service station food serveries. 1932 saw the first Sibyl sausage served. Since then, menus with french fries, hamburgers, meatballs, chicken and kebabs as well as the hot dogs have been developed.

Sibylla (mantis)

Sibylla is a genus of mantises in the family Sibyllidae consisting of 13 species. They have a long and thin prothorax with lateral and dorsal projections. The head bears an erect process with four sideways spikes.

Sibylla (Sikelianos)

Sibylla is a tragedy written by Angelos Sikelianos. It was written in 1940, a few months before the Greco-Italian War and published in 1944, a few months before the liberation of Athens, in the journal Nea Estia.

Usage examples of "sibylla".

But as Sibylla died without issue during the siege of Acre, Isabella, her younger sister, put in her claim to that titular kingdom, and required Lusignan to resign his pretensions to her husband, Conrade, marquis of Montferrat.

She would be much obliged to him for his advice on this point, and remained his affectionate cousin, Sibylla Battery.

Was the girl he had found in the alley not Sibylla but just another tattered waif lost to poverty?

Aunt Sibylla stood upon Cape Cod, and her voice rang out with that peculiar sweep and power which the presence of a dread reality alone can give.

Aunt Sibylla Cradlebow, the speaker, was tall and dark-eyed, with an almost superhuman litheness of body, and a weird, beautiful face.

Aunt Sibylla, with quite as much fire and less delicacy of expression than characterized the speech of the strange lame man, was always ready to warn, threaten, and exhort.

Grandma Bartlett was there, and Grandma Keeler, and Aunt Sibylla Cradlebow.

Anne of Cleves, whose father, the duke of that name, had great interest among the Lutheran princes, and whose sister, Sibylla, was married to the elector of Saxony, the head of the Protestant league.

It might be the last time he attended in single state to hear the liturgy: he was soon to marry Sibylla of Burgundy.

It was felt generally that Sibylla, a sister of Otto of Burgundy, was a wise choice: she was young and the stock was good.

A mythic explanation is that Sibylla, beloved by Apollo, offered to give herself to him in return for the gift of prophecy and for as many years of life as the grams of sand which she could hold in her hand.

When Apollo granted the wish and Sibylla reneged on her own promise, the angry god pointed out that the girl had asked for years of life and not for youth and allowed her to grow older and older and older.

Grumpkin was trailing along as usual, batting at my skirts, when we confronted Sibylla coming out the passageway that leads to the kitchen gardens.

Chaldaei stupuere senes, Cumanaque rursus Itonuit rupes, rabidae delubra Sibyllae.