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 ?
And now, as the night was senescent, And star-dials pointed to morn -- As the star-dials hinted of morn -- At the end of our path a liquescent And nebulous lustre was born, Out of which a miraculous crescent Arose with a duplicate horn -- Astarte's bediamonded crescent, Distinct with its duplicate horn.
Now Morn her rosie steps in th' Eastern Clime Advancing, sow'd the Earth with Orient Pearle, When ADAM wak't, so customd, for his sleep Was Aerie light, from pure digestion bred, And temperat vapors bland, which th' only sound Of leaves and fuming rills, AURORA's fan, Lightly dispers'd, and the shrill Matin Song Of Birds on every bough; so much the more His wonder was to find unwak'nd EVE With Tresses discompos'd, and glowing Cheek, As through unquiet rest: he on his side Leaning half-rais'd, with looks of cordial Love Hung over her enamour'd, and beheld Beautie, which whether waking or asleep, Shot forth peculiar Graces; then with voice Milde, as when ZEPHYRUS on FLORA breathes, Her hand soft touching, whisperd thus.
O Sole in whom my thoughts find all repose, My Glorie, my Perfection, glad I see Thy face, and Morn return'd, for I this Night, Such night till this I never pass'd, have dream'd, If dream'd, not as I oft am wont, of thee, Works of day pass't, or morrows next designe, But of offence and trouble, which my mind Knew never till this irksom night; methought Close at mine ear one call'd me forth to walk With gentle voice, I thought it thine; it said, Why sleepst thou EVE?
Fairest of Starrs, last in the train of Night, If better thou belong not to the dawn, Sure pledge of day, that crownst the smiling Morn With thy bright Circlet, praise him in thy Spheare While day arises, that sweet hour of Prime.
And on the morn the duke sent unto Sir Marhaus, and bad him make him ready.
Shrubs are gone, Withered the grass; all chill as the white rime Of early morn.
This very blessed morn I looked at my ribs and found them as many colors as a beggar's cloak.
Next he told how her father had discovered what was a-doing, and had taken her away from him so that he never saw her again, and his heart was sometimes like to break; how this morn, only one short month and a half from the time that he had seen her last, he had heard and knew it to be so, that she was to marry old Sir Stephen of Trent, two days hence, for Ellen's father thought it would be a grand thing to have his daughter marry so high, albeit she wished it not; nor was it wonder that a knight should wish to marry his own sweet love, who was the most beautiful maiden in all the world.
Then, if her father be the man that I take him to be, I will undertake that he shall give you both his blessing as wedded man and wife, in the place of old Sir Stephen, and upon his wedding morn.
Of late did I see them run forth at early morn with valorous steps: but the feet of their knowledge became weary, and now do they malign even their morning valour!
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!
They are for unhappy people, like me, who must learn to distil by learned patience the aurum potabile from the husks of life, the peace which happier mortals find lying like manna each morn upon the meadows.