Sieg·fried (Lo·raine) [seeg-freed law-reyn, loh-], /ˈsig frid lɔˈreɪn, loʊ-/, 1886–1967, English poet and novelist.
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How to use Sassoon in a sentence
At the end of 2020, Sassoon released Multiverse, an album created using sounds he came up with during many long nights hacking away in the university lab.
Sassoon was one of 10 musicians who were invited to try out what the NESS team was building.
At the time, Sassoon was simply blown away by the everyday sounds of the classical instruments that Ducceschi and his colleagues were re-creating.
Benediction — which means “blessing” — spends most of its time on Sassoon’s passionate but thwarted relationships with several different men, after which he eventually married a woman.
Lord Sassoon has had a long career in finance and politics, much of it in or related to China.
She had more skin lotions than a cosmetics store, observed a friend, “and more hairbrushes than Vidal Sassoon.”
All at once she remembered the hundred dollars of Sassoon's bouquet.
Would he misunderstand her at seeing her thus publicly flaunted by Sassoon?
She did not cease talking, but she did not hear a word she said or notice what Sassoon replied.
He looked at her, and again he thought of Sassoon, and what the situation might yield.
Sassoon having helped Dor into her coat, stood holding her hand.
British Dictionary definitions for Sassoon
Siegfried (Lorraine). 1886–1967, British poet and novelist, best known for his poems of the horrors of war collected in Counterattack (1918) and Satirical Poems (1926). He also wrote a semi-fictitious autobiographical trilogy The Memoirs of George Sherston (1928–36)
Vidal. 1928–2012, British hair stylist: founder and chairman of Vidal Sassoon Inc
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