He did not coo at daybreak, "Joy possesses us, We did injure the awakener."
The man absorbed and involved in business is not an awakener or reminder of the Perfect.
"Pathos is a tide; often it carries the awakener of it off his feet," Meredith writes.
To love the cold is a sign of youth—and we do love it, the awakener.
As the Harbolas wake people up in the morning they are also called Jaga or awakener.
Jealousy is the forerunner of love, and sometimes its awakener.
It was the sort of face that makes the end of a dream a discomfort to the awakener.
It wasnt a wet sponge, but it did nearly as well, as an awakener.
It is blind worship by instinct; it is a sign of awakening sense, but it is not its awakener.
For jealousy is the forerunner of love, and sometimes its awakener.
Old English awæcnan (intransitive), "to spring into being, arise, originate," also, less often, "to wake up;" earlier onwæcnan, from a- (1) "on" + wæcnan (see waken). Transitive meaning "to rouse from sleep" is recorded from 1510s; figurative sense of "to stir up, rouse to activity" is from c.1600.
Originally strong declension (past tense awoc, past participle awacen), already in Old English it was confused with awake (v.) and a weak past tense awæcnede (modern awakened) emerged and has since become the accepted form, with awoke and awoken transferred to awake. Subtle shades of distinction determine the use of awake or awaken in modern English. Related: Awakening.