from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The morning.
- n. The dawn.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Morning.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The first part of the day; the morning; -- used chiefly in poetry.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The first part of the day; the morning: now used chiefly in poetry and often with personification. See morning.
- n. Morrow: usually preceded by the: as, the morn (that is, to-morrow).
- n. An abbreviation of morning.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the time period between dawn and noon
The only proper way to greet the morn is to growl loudly and throw things.
The creation morn is appropriately associated with these, it being the commencement of this world's day.
Despite rising in tandem with euro in Asian morn ing after y'day's selloff to 1.5187 (NY), as this move is seen as a minor retracement of recent down - trend, reckon 1.5295/05 wud cap recovery n yield retreat, below 1.5234, top seen, 1.5200/05 later.
For the morn will be their day, what will be their way
And therein were many knights and squires to behold, scaffolds and pavilions; for there upon the morn should be a great tournament: and the lord of the tower was in his castle and looked out at a window, and saw a damosel, a dwarf, and a knight armed at all points.
And on the morn was the feast of S. Laurence, and then died and departed out of this mortal life the holy lady and friend of our
"Sufficient unto the morn is the evil thereof, '" called Albert after him.
-- Maister Tirl, the yellow room is ready for ye when ye like; and, gentlemen, as the morn is the Sabbath, I canna be keeping the servant queans out of their beds to wait on ye ony langer, for they will mak it an excuse for lying till aught o'clock on the Lord's day.
I don't really know where "morn" people come from ...
a fearful storm, and a ship was driven ashore during the night, and ere the morn was a complete wreck.