- morning star,
- morning tea,
- morning watch,
- morning-after pill,
- moro gulf,
- moro's reflex,
- moro, aldo,
Origin of mornings
Origin of morning
Examples from the Web for mornings
Cereal brings back memories of lazy mornings and easy extravagance, a time when worries were few and comfort was plenty.
Sometimes I wear my silk pyjamas when I am going for a walk in the mornings, does that make me eccentric?
Most mornings, I left our rented cottage, and walked into Southwold.Walking In The Footsteps Of W.G. Sebald, Hiker, Novelist, Strange Genius|Edward Platt|June 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The questions he raised had a way of spilling beyond the hour-long class to fill entire mornings.
And there had been those mornings afterwards, when it concealed nothing at all.
And yet you do not come and sit with me in the mornings, as you used to do at first.Casa Braccio, Volumes 1 and 2 (of 2)|F. Marion Crawford
He is to be found at home of mornings: afterwards "at Westminster," as you read on his back door.The Christmas Books|William Makepeace Thackeray
The mornings and evenings were very beautiful, and are surpassed by no climate that I have ever lived in.Journal of an Overland Expedition in Australia|Ludwig Leichhardt
Langdon frequently reminded himself that such mornings as this had made him disappoint the doctors and rob the grave.The Grizzly King|James Oliver Curwood
Very hot in the middle of the day; evenings and mornings cold.Explorations in Australia, The Journals of John McDouall Stuart|John McDouall Stuart
Word Origin for morning
mid-13c., morn, morewen (see morn) + suffix -ing, on pattern of evening. Originally the time just before sunrise. As an adjective from 1530s. Morning after in reference to a hangover is from 1884; in reference to a type of contraception, attested from 1867. Morning sickness as a symptom of pregnancy is from 1793 (Old English had morgenwlætung). Morning glory is from 1814, in reference to the time the flowers open. Morning star "Venus in the east before sunrise" is from 1530s (Old English had morgensteorra "morn-star"). As a greeting, short for good morning, attested by 1895.
In addition to the idiom beginning with morning
- morning after, the
- good day (morning)
- Monday-morning quarterback