American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The first or early part of the day, lasting from midnight to noon or from sunrise to noon.
- n. The dawn.
- n. The first or early part; the beginning: the morning of a new nation.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The first part of the day, strictly from midnight to noon. In a more limited sense, morning is the time from a little before to a little after sunrise, or the time beginning a little before sunrise, or at break of day, and extending to the hour of breakfast, or to noon. Among men of business and people of fashion, the morning is often considered to extend to the hour of dining, even when this occurs several hours after noon.
- n. Figuratively, the first or early part.
- n. A morning dram or draught.
- n. A slight repast taken at rising, some time before what is called breakfast.
- Pertaining to the first or early part of the day; being in the early part of the day, or before dinner: as, a morning concert.
- Existing, taking place, or seen in the morning: as, morning dew; morning light; morning service: often used figuratively.
- n. The part of the day from dawn to midday.
- n. The part of the day after midnight and before midday: one o'clock in the morning = 0100 or 1 a.m.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The first or early part of the day, variously understood as the earliest hours of light, the time near sunrise; the time from midnight to noon, from rising to noon, etc.
- n. The first or early part.
- n. Poetic The goddess Aurora.
- adj. Pertaining to the first part or early part of the day; being in the early part of the day
- n. the first light of day
- n. a conventional expression of greeting or farewell
- n. the time period between dawn and noon
- n. the earliest period
- From Middle English morwening, equivalent to morn + -ing. See also morrow, Middle English morwe. (Wiktionary)
- Middle English, from morn, morn; see morn. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“When seen in the morning it is called the Fetu ao, or _morning star_, and is said to have”
“Beautiful morning, my lord — ’morning, Mr. Cobling — I see you’ve made each other’s acquaintance already.””
“Every sweet summer morning Alice would jump out of bed, and her mother would throw the window open, letting in the delicious perfume from the strawberry bed next door, and the joyous _morning hymns_ of the little birds, and then, if Lillie had come all at once, 'midst the songs of the birds, a small clear musical voice would be heard, singing (for she made a little song of it) -- "Al -- _lie_!”
“You might also keep this in mind: One researcher has said that the term morning sickness should really be changed to wellness insurance; pregnancy nausea may be linked to better birth weights for babies.”
“The word morning becomes his mantra; that one word helps crowd out the more desperate, flickering thoughts of how easy it would be to just close his eyes and let go.”
“Saying that, you do stand a better chance of landing a lunker bass in “mid-day” hours but fishing in the morning is almost certain to be action packed …”
“The only negative to report this morning is they only showed the trailer once to a crowd that showed up an hour early.”
“For many people the morning is the most productive time.”
“Better yet, follow Julia Cameron's advice in The Artist's Way and write about your fear -- or whatever is on your mind -- in what she calls "morning pages.”
“The big chip news this morning is about a 7-year-old company coming out with a completely new technology that it believes has the potential to replace the type of memory used to store data in phones, MP3 players and solid-state hard drives.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘morning’.
A list of words that are odd or words that I have looked up.
Protagonists and relevant words in the Book of Creation (Source: King James Bible)
Typical words from Beatles song titles. Can you recreate the titles?
(Grammatical words have been omitted)
Words in the Bible evoking biblical stories or with special spiritual meaning. Proper names have been reduced to the minimum.
Words with definitions containing "figuratively."
it bothers me when i hear someone who have experienced something life changing use the phrase: now i appreciate the little things. I DON'T BELIEVE THERE ARE ANY LITTLE THINGS. everything is EXTRAOR...
Words we have to use all the time, but that doesn't mean they sound good. In fact, they kind of suck. See also this list.
If I've seen it, heard it, or marvelled at it, I'll stick it here.
Okay, I admit it. I made a list of words my daughter knew when she was two years old.
Looking for tweets for morning.