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Newbury

/ˈnjuːbərɪ/
noun
1.
a market town in West Berkshire unitary authority, S England: scene of a Parliamentarian victory (1643) and a Royalist victory (1644) during the Civil War; telecommunications, racecourse. Pop: 32 675 (2001)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Examples from the Web for newbury
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • Like unto newbury, this is an old town for so new a country.

  • "She could do nothing better for herself, or him," said newbury, firmly.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • newbury went on his road, a prey to very great disturbance of mind.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • After luncheon Marcia made a sign, and she and newbury slipped away.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • newbury put up his arms, drew her down to him, and kissed her passionately.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • She had been writing a long letter to newbury, pouring out her soul to him.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • And again he found himself in the lane with newbury beside him.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • Meanwhile the motor which passed newbury and Coryston in the park had sped to its goal.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • But she could not speak to him of newbury, though it was the thought of newbury that was burning her heart.

    The Coryston Family Mrs. Humphry Ward

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