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Woodson

[woo d-suh n] /ˈwʊd sən/
noun
1.
Carter Godwin, 1875–1950, U.S. historian and publisher: pioneer in modern black studies.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for Woodson
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Historical Examples
  • Dawson was appointed in his place, with Woodson as acting-governor.

  • I told Woodson to bring them around to me this afternoon when they had been decently clothed.

    Prisoners of Hope Mary Johnston
  • I will tell Woodson to try you with a sloop when the press of work in the fields is past.

    Prisoners of Hope Mary Johnston
  • So I told Woodson to find me some one among the men who knew how to write.

    Prisoners of Hope Mary Johnston
  • He would say, 'Woodson, do exactly as Mistress Patricia tells you.'

    Prisoners of Hope Mary Johnston
  • "'Tis all for your good, Woodson," with a soft, bright laugh.

    Prisoners of Hope Mary Johnston
  • Woodson, you understand this gear, having been in the Indies.

    Prisoners of Hope Mary Johnston

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