Ida or IDA may refer to:
- Ida (given name), a female name
- Ida of Bernicia (died 559), 6th Century king in Northern England
- Ida (goddess), a Vedic goddess
Other articles related to "ida":
... The posthumous papers of Ida Hahn-Hahn include around 730 autograph units, consisting of around 520 letters written by her and more than 180 letters written to her, as well as ...
... Saint Ida may refer to several Catholic saints Itta (died 652), wife of Pepin of Landen and mother of Saint Begga Saint Ita (also known as Ida), an Irish nun Ida of Herzfeld (c. 788–813), widow of a Saxon duke Ida of Lorraine (1040–1113) ...
... recurring Detective Sergeant Sowman was the policeman on duty when the call came through that Ida Barlow was missing ... When he matched the description Ida's husband Frank gave him to an earlier incident, he sent an officer around to give the Barlows the news that Ida had died ...
... Ida Clough Coronation Street character Portrayed by Helene Palmer Duration 1978–88, 1995–98 First appearance 3 April 1978 Last appearance 19 August 1998 Profile Date of birth ... Ida first appeared in 1978 she was a machinist at Baldwin's casuals and was always militant and behind anyone who wanted to strike ... In 1980 Ida went head to head with Ivy Tilsley to become The union leader,but she lost out to Ivy ...
... Voiced by Aiko (Ada), Yuko (Ida) Ada and Ida are the two villagers of the Water Drop Kingdom ...
Famous quotes containing the word ida:
“There are two great unknown forces to-day, electricity and woman, but men can reckon much better on electricity than they can on woman.”
—Josephine K. Henry, U.S. suffragist. As quoted in History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, ch. 15, by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper (1902)
“Before any woman is a wife, a sister or a mother she is a human being. We ask nothing as women but everything as human beings.”
—Ida C. Hultin, U.S. minister and suffragist. As quoted in History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, ch. 17, by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper (1902)
“It is my conviction that women are the natural orators of the race.”
—Eliza Archard Connor, U.S. suffragist. As quoted in History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, ch. 9, by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper (1902)