ann


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Ann

 (ăn), Cape
A peninsula of northeast Massachusetts projecting northeast from Gloucester into the Atlantic Ocean.

ann.

1. annals.
2. annuity.
3. years.
[< Latin annī]
Translations
AnčaAnnaAnnuška
Anna
AnnaÄnnchenAnneAnni
Anna
Anna
AnneAnnetteAnnouk
Ana
Anna
AnnaAnnina
Anna
AnAnnaAnneAnneke
Anna
AniaAnna
AnaAnka
AnnaAnnika

Ann

[æn] NAna
Ann BoleynAna Bolena
References in classic literature ?
His sister Mary Ann will require watching,' continued she, 'but she is a very good girl upon the whole; though I wish her to be kept out of the nursery as much as possible, as she is now almost six years old, and might acquire bad habits from the nurses.
Mary Ann was a tall girl too, somewhat dark like her mother, but with a round full face and a high colour in her cheeks.
An elder was likewise there, who had made a pilgrimage of a thousand miles from a village of the faithful in Kentucky, to visit his spiritual kindred, the children of the sainted mother Ann.
Besides, Mary Ann, the maid, didn't like fires all over the place.
Jane Ann married a rich man she didn't care anything about, and she hasn't the life of a dog.
The children of the neighbourhood were afraid of the hard-featured shrew who presided over the Bartell house; but, summoning their resolution, they rang the bell and told Ann Bartell of the accident.
Very soon the Rabbit noticed Alice, as she went hunting about, and called out to her in an angry tone, `Why, Mary Ann, what ARE you doing out here?
I discovered in one of my friend's precious publications--the Life, Letters, and Labours of Miss Jane Ann Stamper, forty-fourth edition--passages which bore with a marvellous appropriateness on Rachel's present position.
I must tell you again we're not in a barrack, William," Miss Ann remarked.
This rose-bush, by a strange chance, has been kept alive in history; but whether it had merely survived out of the stern old wilderness, so long after the fall of the gigantic pines and oaks that originally overshadowed it, or whether, as there is far authority for believing, it had sprung up under the footsteps of the sainted Ann Hutchinson as she entered the prison-door, we shall not take upon us to determine.
The stone was just broad enough to accommodate, comfortably, another girl and me, at that time my chosen comrade--one Mary Ann Wilson; a shrewd, observant personage, whose society I took pleasure in, partly because she was witty and original, and partly because she had a manner which set me at my ease.
She knew he didn't mean to be unkind; but Mary Ann was very far from strong, and, if he didn't take care, he might lose her when he least expected it, which would be a very dreadful reflection for him afterwards; and so on.