new-discovered love

Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • But let me be despised by the man I love, if I do not conquer this new-discovered envy, jealousy, littleness, at least with regard to this unhappy girl, whose calamity endears her to me.

    Sir Charles Grandison

  • Who almost would not admire at such new-discovered antipodes as should offer to assert an equal regiment of

    The Sermons of John Owen

  • For holding out to fools some new-discovered wisdom, thou wilt seem to be useless and not wise.

    The Tragedies of Euripides, Volume I.

  • Her intellect had eagerly followed this bold and earnest pioneer in new-discovered worlds of thought; "I do not say it is the last word of humanity, but, so far, it is its most advanced expression," she states of his philosophy.

    Famous Women: George Sand

  • His new-discovered Word, was that Word sufficient, not for foundation merely, but for all superstructure -- for doctrine, discipline, and worship alike?

    John Knox

  • So I nodded my head sagely in reply, and looked at my new-discovered hero with an air of profound contempt.

    The Ghost Ship

  • But such guests heeded not, pressing relentlessly in upon our trembling hearth, when lo! the passing days revealed their mission; we saw the face hidden beneath the sombre hood, and prayed the new-discovered guest to abide with us unto the end.

    St. Cuthbert's

  • The present revival of interest in them is like a new-discovered sense, and is undoing the spoliation and neglect of an age subsequent to the Reformation, and for which the

    Scottish Cathedrals and Abbeys

  • She had heard so much about classes, yet she had never seen one; she was interested in spite of herself, until she suddenly realised that she also would be taught in a class, she, who two short weeks before had scorned the world in the glory of her new-discovered life.

    DEVELOPMENT A NOVEL BY W. BRYHER WITH A PREFACE BY AMY LOWELL

  • As far as we know, this was also one of the greatest armadas that had been sent out into the new-discovered or re-discovered or undiscovered seas and lands since the European nations had begun to look at all beyond their own narrow limits.

    Prince Henry the Navigator, the Hero of Portugal and of Modern Discovery, 1394-1460 A.D. With an Account of Geographical Progress Throughout the Middle Ages As the Preparation for His Work.

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