Catherine is a feminine given name. The nicknames include Cathy, Cate, Cat, Cati, Catie and others. Catherine may refer to one of the following historical figures, place names, books, or bands.

Read more about CatherineLiterature, Music, Movies, Television, and Video Games, Other Uses

Other articles related to "catherine":

Catherine Howard - Lineage
... Ancestors of Catherine Howard 16 ... Sir Robert Howard 8 ...
Catherine Howard
... Catherine Howard (c ... Catherine's date and place of birth are unknown, but are occasionally cited as 1521 or 1525, and in Wingate, County Durham ... Catherine married Henry VIII on 28 July 1540, at Oatlands Palace, in Surrey, almost immediately after the annulment of his marriage to Anne of Cleves was arranged ...
Catherine - Other Uses
... Catherine (1811), a 325 ton sailing ship and whaler built in 1811 at New Bedford Catherine, Alabama Catherine, Colorado ...
Catherine Howard - Historiography
... Catherine is not regarded as particularly important in terms of long-lasting historical significance ... Anne triggered the English Reformation." Catherine has been the subject of two modern biographies, A Tudor Tragedy by Lacey Baldwin Smith (1967) and Katherine Howard A Tudor Conspiracy by Joanna Denny (2006) ... although they disagree on various important points, involving Catherine's motivations, date of birth, and overall character ...
Catherine Howard - Portrayal in Media - In Fiction
... Catherine's story is fictionalized in the young adult novel The King's Rose by Alisa M ... Catherine's story is fictionalized in the novel Murder Most Royal and Rose Without a Thorn by Jean Plaidy ... Catherine is a main character in the book The Boleyn Inheritance by Philippa Gregory ...

Famous quotes containing the word catherine:

    The caretaking has to be done. “Somebody’s got to be the mommy.” Individually, we underestimate this need, and as a society we make inadequate provision for it. Women take up the slack, making the need invisible as we step in to fill it.
    —Mary Catherine Bateson (20th century)