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talbot

[tawl-buh t, tal-] /ˈtɔl bət, ˈtæl-/
noun
1.
a hound with long pendent ears.
Origin of talbot
1350-1400
1350-1400; Middle English: dog's name, orig. man's nickname < Old French

Talbot

[tawl-buh t or for 3, tal-] /ˈtɔl bət or for 3, ˈtæl-/
noun
1.
Charles, Duke of Shrewsbury, 1660–1718, British statesman: prime minister 1714.
2.
William Henry Fox, 1800–77, English pioneer in photography.
3.
a male given name.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for talbot
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • talbot having been afterwards made the first Earl of Shrewsbury.

  • "Cleverly done, by Jove," cried talbot, in an ecstacy of admiration.

    The O'Donoghue Charles James Lever
  • "You think so, Mark," said talbot, with a smile of significant meaning.

    The O'Donoghue Charles James Lever
  • There, as he passed, Mark thought he overheard talbot's voice.

    The O'Donoghue Charles James Lever
  • "No, but to claim your estate and fortune," said talbot, hurriedly.

    The O'Donoghue Charles James Lever
British Dictionary definitions for talbot

talbot

/ˈtɔːlbət/
noun
1.
(formerly) an ancient breed of large hound, usually white or light-coloured, having pendulous ears and strong powers of scent
Word Origin
C16: supposed to have been brought to England by the Talbot family

Talbot

/ˈtɔːlbət/
noun
1.
(William Henry) Fox. 1800–77, British scientist, a pioneer of photography, who developed the calotype process
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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