noun Scot. and North England.
Origin of trone
Examples from the Web for trone
O'Connell says Trone reluctantly gave him his account of what transpired at the meeting before he died.
Trone only learned of this through Ismael, who after the meeting "sat by a stream beyond the garden and wept," O'Connell writes.
But Rinda was never in a hurry to perform any of her duties, and the wooden tub devoted to Mr. Trone still stood in its place.
For answer, Ruth took up Mr. Trone and deposited him on her husband's knee.
The sight of the destroyer dipping her ensign caused both officers to turn their heads and look at the "Trone."Billy Barcroft, R.N.A.S.|Percy F. Westerman
Trone-men, s. Those who carry off the soot sweeped from chimneys; denominated from their station at the Trone, Edinburgh.An Etymological Dictionary of the Scottish Language|John Jamieson
"Here—you'd better put your monkey in the phaeton," he went on, passing over Mr. Trone.