morn


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morn

 (môrn)
n.
1. The morning.
2. The dawn.

[Middle English, from Old English morgen.]

morn

(mɔːn)
n
1. a poetic word for morning
2. the morn Scot tomorrow
3. the morn's nicht Scot tomorrow night
[Old English morgen; compare Old High German morgan, Old Norse morginn]

morn

(mɔrn)

n.
morning.
[before 900; Middle English morn(e), Old English morne (dat. of morgen morning); c. Old Frisian morgen, morn, Old Saxon, Old High German morgan (German Morgen); akin to Old English myrgen, Old Norse morginn, Gothic maurgins]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.morn - the time period between dawn and noonmorn - the time period between dawn and noon; "I spent the morning running errands"
period, period of time, time period - an amount of time; "a time period of 30 years"; "hastened the period of time of his recovery"; "Picasso's blue period"
daylight, daytime, day - the time after sunrise and before sunset while it is light outside; "the dawn turned night into day"; "it is easier to make the repairs in the daytime"
early-morning hour - an hour early in the morning

morn

noun
The first appearance of daylight in the morning:
Translations
صُبْح، صَباح
jitro
morgen
mat'matin
morgunn
rytas
rīts

morn

[mɔːn] N (poet) (= morning) → mañana f; (= dawn) → alborada f

morn

n (poet)Morgen m

morn

(moːn) noun
morning.
References in classic literature ?
I fear we shall outsleep the coming morn As much as we this night have overwatched
On such a Sabbath morn, were we pure enough to be its medium, we should be conscious of the earth's natural worship ascending through our frames, on whatever spot of ground we stood.
She was now of an age to run lightly along by her mother's side, and, constantly in motion from morn till sunset, could have accomplished a much longer journey than that before her.
To-morrow, in the natural sun, the skies will be bright; those who glared like devils in the forking flames, the morn will show in far other, at least gentler, relief; the glorious, golden, glad sun, the only true lamp --all others but liars
On the morn Sir Launcelot arose early, and left Sir Kay sleeping; and Sir Launcelot took Sir Kay's armor and his shield and armed him, and so he went to the stable and took his horse, and took his leave of his host, and so he departed.
T will keep the little life I have Till the coming of the morn.
I trust that the labour and hazard of an investigation - of which the smallest results have been slowly pieced together, in the pressure of arduous avocations, under grinding penurious apprehensions, at rise of morn, at dewy eve, in the shadows of night, under the watchful eye of one whom it were superfluous to call Demon - combined with the struggle of parental Poverty to turn it, when completed, to the right account, may be as the sprinkling of a few drops of sweet water on my funeral pyre.
Queen Aphrodite's Daughters are we, She that was born Of the morn And the sea; White are our limbs As the foam on the wave, Wild are our hymns And our lovers are brave!
Nor was his name unheard or unador'd In ancient Greece; and in AUSONIAN land Men call'd him MULCIBER; and how he fell From Heav'n, they fabl'd, thrown by angry JOVE Sheer o're the Chrystal Battlements: from Morn To Noon he fell, from Noon to dewy Eve, A Summers day; and with the setting Sun Dropt from the Zenith like a falling Star, On LEMNOS th' AEGAEAN Ile: thus they relate, Erring; for he with this rebellious rout Fell long before; nor aught avail'd him now To have built in Heav'n high Towrs; nor did he scape By all his Engins, but was headlong sent With his industrious crew to build in hell.
The summer morn had dawned upon them ere they could travel in full assurance that they held the right path.
Up rose he, one gay morn, and slung his quiver over his shoulders.
Shrubs are gone, Withered the grass; all chill as the white rime Of early morn.