Definitions for "Julia"
Keywords:  orwell, nineteen, eighty, novel, george
Julia is a 1977 dramatic film based on playwright Lillian Hellman's novel Pentimento, which tells the story of her relationship with her lifelong friend Julia, who worked as an anti-Nazist in the years prior to World War II. The movie was adapted by Alvin Sargent from the novel. It was directed by Fred Zinnemann.
Julia is the name of a fictional character from George Orwell's dystopian novel Nineteen Eighty-Four. Her last name is never given in the novel.
"Julia" is a song by The Beatles. It is the final song on side two (or disc one, in the CD era) of the band's 1968 album, The Beatles (often called The White Album).
Julia (Classical Latin: IVLIA•DRVSI•CAESARIS•FILIA (edd.), Prosopographia Imperii Romani saeculi I, II et III (PIR), Berlin, 1933 - I 636) (c. 5 AD - c. 43 AD) was the daughter of Drusus Julius Caesar and Livilla and granddaughter to the Roman Emperor Tiberius.
The Julia is a yellow-orange tropical butterfly with long forewings. It is about 3-4 inches wide. The female Julia is a duller shade of orange and has more dark markings. The small, yellow-to-gold eggs are oval. The pupa is angular. The Julia caterpillar feeds on passion flower vine (Passiflora); the adult sips nectar from the flowers of the lantana and shepherd's needle. Julias are found from South and Central America to the southern USA. The Julia belong to the Heliconians, tropical butterflies that have a bad taste and smell, and a large head. It is a brush-footed butterfly (Family Nymphalidae).
Julia was a 1960s television series, best remembered as being the first weekly series to depict an African American woman in a non-stereotypical role. Previous television series featured African American lead characters, but the characters were usually servants. The show starred actress and singer Diahann Carroll, and ran on NBC from September 17, 1968 to March 23, 1971 it ran for 86 episodes and Three Oustanding and Excellent Seasons.
a primary fractal type related to the Mandelbrot set. They tend, on average, to be more symmetrical and less complex than the Mandelbrot set.