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tawney

1

[ taw-nee ]

adjective

, taw·ni·er, taw·ni·est,


Tawney

2

[ taw-nee, tey- ]

noun

  1. Richard Henry, 1880–1962, English historian, born in Calcutta.

Tawney

/ ˈtɔːnɪ /

noun

  1. TawneyR(ichard) H(enry)18801962MBritishIndianHISTORY: historian R ( ichard ) H ( enry ). 1880–1962, British economic historian, born in India. His chief works are The Acquisitive Society (1920), Religion and the Rise of Capitalism (1926), and Equality (1931)


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Example Sentences

Tawney met Stone-Manning decades ago with her work as director of the Clark Fork Coalition finding compromise on a polluted, controversial river in western Montana.

Even so, Tawney advocates for lowering tariffs as a way to prevent increased costs.

Since these lines were written the kindness of Mr. Tawney, librarian at the India Office, has added to my stock of examples.

Merrill Tawney walked into the room, with two burly guards behind him.

One of the three stayed awake at all times to watch Tawney while the others slept.

I mentioned, that Tawney used to enrage the people in the cottages by trying to worry their cats.

The complexion of the men is tawney, but those that go upon the water are much redder than those who live on shore.

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tawietawny