[duhn-bahr for 1; duhn-bahr for 2, 3]
- Paul Laurence,1872–1906, U.S. poet.
- William,c1460–c1520, Scottish poet.
- a town in the Lothian region, in SE Scotland, at the mouth of the Firth of Forth: site of Cromwell's defeat of the Scots 1650.
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Examples from the Web for dunbar
On June 18, 1971, the caucus threw its inaugural dinner at the Dunbar Hotel.When Bill Cosby N-Bombed the Congressional Black Caucus
December 2, 2014
I cut him nigh to the saddle-bow in a skirmish on the eve of Dunbar.Micah Clarke
Arthur Conan Doyle
If you were so precious fond of me, how was it that you stopped in the house of Dunbar and Dunbar?
I don't think you've looked at me very closely, have you, Mr. Dunbar?
For more than an hour Mr. Dunbar amused himself by inspecting the cathedral.
Mr. Dunbar took a bunch of keys from his pocket, and unlocked his despatch-box.
- a port and resort in SE Scotland, in East Lothian: scene of Cromwell's defeat of the Scots (1650). Pop: 6354 (2001)
- William. ?1460–?1520, Scottish poet, noted for his satirical, allegorical, and elegiac works
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