This weekend the Internet mourned the loss of one of its folk heroes.
She celebrated the movement's triumphs and mourned our losses every bit as much as the frontline ACT UP warrior.
I have watched many children die since that night, and I, like all medical providers, have mourned every one of them.
But when they weren't, Bauer continues, it seemed the floorboards might give way, her talent unnoticed and mourned by no one.
And Philip Roth, equally unencumbered by irony, mourned Plimpton effusively in his novel Exit Ghost.
She mourned for them sincerely, for they were all the friends she had.
Margaret mourned her turquoise with silent tears all the rest of the night.
He mourned over it and blamed himself for the death of his god.
So they mourned Morris as privately as she had long grieved over their adversity.
They made a rich banquet of funeral meats that all might know how much they mourned the old man; it was a splendid funeral.
Old English murnan "to mourn, bemoan, long after," also "be anxious about, be careful" (class III strong verb; past tense mearn, past participle murnen), from Proto-Germanic *murnan "to remember sorrowfully" (cf. Old Saxon mornon, Old High German mornen, Gothic maurnan "to mourn," Old Norse morna "to pine away"), probably from PIE root *(s)mer- "to remember" (see memory); or, if the Old Norse sense is the base one, from *mer- "to die, wither." Related: Mourned; mourning.