from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of to-morrow.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Out of cabalistic to-morrows come cryptic babies calling life

    slayground: Poetry Friday: Pencils

  • Had he been prepared with a plan for to-morrows happiness Lily would have taken it up eagerly, but Alexandrina never cared for such trifles.

    The Small House at Allington

  • But not many to-morrows after, when the tortoise arrived with his usual question: ‘Well, how are you getting on?’ he received no answer, for the fox was lying in his hole quite still, dead of hunger.

    The Brown Fairy Book

  • A very few to-morrows stood between the young people of Highbury and happiness.


  • A few more to-morrows, and the party from London would be arriving.


  • She was asleep and dreaming of all the exciting to-morrows.

    The Adventurous Four Again

  • The waterfall cheers and purifies infinitely, but it marks no moments, has no reproaches for indolence, forces to no immediate decision, offers unbounded to-morrows, and the man of action must tear himself away, when the time comes, since the work will not be done for him.

    The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 08, No. 47, September, 1861

  • Inna wished he had when, later on, she was in bed, thinking of the many to-morrows she was to spend in this new uncle's house.

    The Heiress of Wyvern Court

  • 'One to-day is worth two to-morrows,' as Poor Richard says; and further,

    Elson Grammar School Literature v4

  • Not until it has become a thing of the past; and as for the happiness of anticipation, it is not worth much when we take into account the vague uncertainty of the issues of time, and the instability of unborn to-morrows.

    The Doctor's Daughter


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