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Drummond

[druhm-uh nd] /ˈdrʌm ənd/
noun
1.
Henry, 1851–97, Scottish clergyman and writer.
2.
William, 1585–1649, Scottish poet.
3.
William Henry, 1854–1907, Canadian poet, born in Ireland.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for Drummond
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  • Perhaps never in his twenty-two years had young Drummond been so near a thrashing.

    K Mary Roberts Rinehart
  • Tell Mrs. Drummond he was in good spirits, and that she's not to worry.

    K Mary Roberts Rinehart
  • Drummond, a claimant of the honours and estates of the Earldom of Perth.

  • "That young man will be a credit to you, Drummond," he had said.

    Mary Gray Katharine Tynan
  • "The Captain and Miss Drummond are in the drawing-room, ma'am," said the maid.

    Mary Gray Katharine Tynan
  • She looked at Drummond with her frank, direct gaze, and he blushed awkwardly.

    Mary Gray Katharine Tynan
  • For a moment Drummond's mind was filled with a lordly compassion towards him.

    Mary Gray Katharine Tynan
  • Brighton—a town in the parish of Drummond and county of Monmouth.

  • He remained a year with Mr. Drummond, and then commenced to sigh for a change.

    Art in England

    Dutton Cook

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