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[ahy-vuh n-hoh] /ˈaɪ vənˌhoʊ/
a novel (1819) by Sir Walter Scott. Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for Ivanhoe
Historical Examples
  • Albert was more interested in the Black Knight of Ivanhoe than the black man of the hotel, so he went on reading.

    The Portygee Joseph Crosby Lincoln
  • The description of the attack as given by Rebecca to Ivanhoe.

    Journeys Through Bookland, Vol. 10 Charles Herbert Sylvester
  • The lad promptly approached and fixed his large, restless eyes on Ivanhoe with a look of inquiry.

    The White Rose of Memphis William C. Falkner
  • See passage of introduction to Ivanhoe, wisely quoted in L. vi.

  • The few of his followers who have returned have straggled hither like this Wilfred of Ivanhoe, beggared and broken men.

    Ivanhoe Walter Scott
  • No: that has already been done in the novel of "Ivanhoe" before mentioned.

    Burlesques William Makepeace Thackeray
  • Diana felt a little cheered up after reading three chapters of Ivanhoe, but she was still angry with Hilary.

  • In a word, she was always flinging Rebecca into Ivanhoe's teeth.

    Burlesques William Makepeace Thackeray
  • But a few chapters from Ivanhoe read to them by their mother made all serene again.

  • Ivanhoe spurred on his horse Bavieca madly up the chestnut avenue.

    Burlesques William Makepeace Thackeray

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