morrow


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mor·row

 (môr′ō, mŏr′ō)
n.
1. The following day: resolved to set out on the morrow.
2. The time immediately subsequent to a particular event.
3. Archaic The morning.

[Middle English morwe, morow, variant of morwen, from Old English morgen, morning.]

morrow

(ˈmɒrəʊ)
n
1. the next day
2. the period following a specified event
3. the morning
[C13 morwe, from Old English morgen morning; see morn]

mor•row

(ˈmɔr oʊ, ˈmɒr oʊ)

n.
1. Literary. the next day; tomorrow.
2. Archaic. the morning.
[1225–75; Middle English morwe(n), Old English morgen morning]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.morrow - the next day; "whenever he arrives she leaves on the morrow"
24-hour interval, day, mean solar day, solar day, twenty-four hour period, twenty-four hours - time for Earth to make a complete rotation on its axis; "two days later they left"; "they put on two performances every day"; "there are 30,000 passengers per day"
Translations
FolgetagMorgen

morrow

[ˈmɒrəʊ] N on the morrow (liter) → al día siguiente

morrow

n (old) the morrowder kommende or folgende Tag; on the morrowtags darauf; good morrow!guten Morgen!

morrow

[ˈmɒrəʊ] n the morrow (old) → domani m inv
on the morrow → domani
References in classic literature ?
Having finished my business, and feeling the lassitude and exhaustion incident to its dispatch, I felt that a protracted sea voyage would be both agreeable and beneficial, so instead of embarking for my return on one of the many fine passenger steamers I booked for New York on the sailing vessel Morrow, upon which I had shipped a large and valuable invoice of the goods I had bought.
The Morrow sailed from the mouth of the Mersey on the 15th of June and for several weeks we had fair breezes and unclouded skies.
Was I not rescued from the wreck of the ship Morrow?"
Her family, one of the wealthiest in Devonshire, cut up rough about it, and we eloped--are eloping rather, for on the day that you and I walked to the landing stage to go aboard this steamer she and her faithful servant, a negress, passed us, driving to the ship Morrow. She would not consent to go in the same vessel with me, and it had been deemed best that she take a sailing vessel in order to avoid observation and lessen the risk of detection.
Beyond the precincts of the lists more than one forge was erected; and these now began to glimmer through the twilight, announcing the toil of the armourers, which was to continue through the whole night, in order to repair or alter the suits of armour to be used again on the morrow.
Twala, so Infadoos and the chiefs calculated, had at least thirty to thirty-five thousand on whom he could rely at present assembled in Loo, and they thought that by midday on the morrow he would be able to gather another five thousand or more to his aid.
The onslaught would be on the morrow, they said, and they proved to be right.
That night was a busy one, for weary as we were, so far as was possible by the moonlight all preparations for the morrow's fight were continued, and messengers were constantly coming and going from the place where we sat in council.
Therefore sport, boys, while you may, for the morrow cometh, with the birch rod and the ferule; and after that another morrow, with troubles of its own.
Ross Maclean took the crucial first wicket, before Ryan Morrow followed up his efforts by getting Shakeel Ahmed out just after his half century.
Robert Eugene Morrow, 95, of Carbondale and formerly of Du Quoin, passed away at 4:39 a.m.