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Musgrave

/ˈmʌzɡreɪv/
noun
1.
Thea. born 1928, Scottish composer, noted esp for her operas
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for musgrave
Historical Examples
  • He had not long before been returned at a bye-election for musgrave.

    Reminiscences of Queensland William Henry Corfield
  • “The ‘Amphion,’ Captain musgrave was my captain,” he answered.

    The Mate of the Lily W. H. G. Kingston
  • I can get shooting with musgrave and Carnegie in Perthshire.

    The Prime Minister

    Anthony Trollope
  • I had a relative of the name of musgrave; I think I will borrow his name.

    The Privateersman Frederick Marryat
  • Really, Elrington, or musgrave, I hardly know which to call you.

    The Privateersman Frederick Marryat
  • You know poor old Dr. musgrave is dead, and most likely that is his successor.

    Not Like Other Girls Rosa N. Carey
  • It is something about making it up to musgrave for not winning the scholarship?

    The Marriage of Elinor Margaret Oliphant
  • I'd rather musgrave had got it, if it had not been to please you all.

    The Marriage of Elinor Margaret Oliphant
  • “You are ill, Mr. musgrave,” said Miss Trevannion, coming to me.

    The Privateer's-Man Frederick Marryat
  • The others were the pupils of Mrs. musgrave, another school-mistress in the town.

    For Faith and Freedom Walter Besant

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