Monro Mon·ro (mən-rō')
Family of Scottish anatomists and educators, including Alexander, (1697-1767), a renowned professor of anatomy at Edinburgh University (from 1720), who helped establish Edinburgh as a center of medical training and his son Alexander, (1733-1817), who worked on methods of surgical anesthesia.
Miss monro was, perhaps, very wise in proposing the translation of a difficult part of Dante for a distraction to Ellinor.
After an unheeded remonstrance, Miss monro went to do her bidding.
monro emphasized his refusal by a general discharge of his cannon.
And that is, perhaps, the final significance of Mr monro's work.
Knox lectured at a different hour from monro, namely, exactly five minutes after the conclusion of the latter's lecture.
Mr. monro was not only a great grammarian; he had a keen appreciation of poetry.
He even grew to find luncheon and Miss monro not unpleasant varieties to his monotonous tête-à-têtes.
Mr. monro argued that "the Tenth Book comes in awkwardly after the Ninth."
Hunt was a pupil of Varley, and had the advantage of Dr. monro's friendship.
Mr. monro expresses decisively the general opinion on these points.