(v. i.) To begin to grow light in the morning; to grow light; to break, or begin to appear; as, the day dawns; the morning dawns.
(v. i.) To began to give promise; to begin to appear or to expand.
(n.) The break of day; the first appearance of light in the morning; show of approaching sunrise.
(n.) First opening or expansion; first appearance; beginning; rise.
(1) Greek police have said the 45-year old man arrested over the attack has admitted being a member of the extremist Golden Dawn Party.
(2) Far from securing the regime change they were seeking, the creditors now find that Syriza is being supported by all Greek political parties apart from the communists and the neo-Nazi party Golden Dawn.
(3) A light rain pattered the rooftops of Los Mochis in Friday’s pre-dawn darkness, the town silent and still as the Sea of Cortez lapped its shore.
(4) Short of setting up a hotline to the Met Office – or, more prosaically, moving to a country where the weather best suits our condition, as Dawn Binks says several sufferers she knows have done – migraineurs can do little to ensure that the climate is kind to them.
(5) Activity was stimulated by the change in illumination levels at dawn and dusk.
(6) Wearing a brown leather fedora and dark sunglasses, the 69-year-old was ushered into a waiting van shortly after dawn and taken to the western port city of Kobe, the headquarters of the Yamaguchi-gumi.
(7) Justice League, a followup to Dawn of Justice featuring Batman, Superman and Wonder Woman, arrives in May 2017, with a film starring Flash and the Green Lantern debuting the following Christmas.
(8) Supporting a Sunderland side who had last won a home Premier League game back in January, when Stoke City were narrowly defeated, is not a pursuit for the faint-hearted but this was turning into the equivalent of the sudden dawning of a gloriously hot sunny day amid a miserable, cold, wet summer.
(9) In the worst cases, they are the 21st-century equivalent of the desperate dawn queue at the Victorian factory gate.
(10) North American box office estimates, 8-10 April The Boss: $23.48m - NEW Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice: $23.435m.
(11) As far as I recall, getting up at dawn is not easy when you're 17.
(12) I think it takes some serious balls to respond the way I did.” Controversy followed him to his homeland overnight when the Australian former Olympic swimming champion Dawn Fraser said of Kyrgios and Bernard Tomic , who criticised Tennis Australia and was subsequently dropped from the Davis Cup team: “They should be setting a better example for the younger generation of this country, a great country of ours.” “If they don’t like it, go back to where their fathers or their parents came from.
(13) There had been simmering tension between the Tottenham Hotspur manager and officers since a dawn raid on his Dorset home that was watched by press photographers.
(14) Dawn, 43, a former journalist has left the life she had behind.
(15) Timing of insulin injections will frequently need to be adjusted to blunt the dawn phenomenon.
(16) Only now is the full effect of the NHS act dawning on its strongest advocates.
(17) The often confusing circumstances that led to their courts martial and the ruthlessness of their punishments only fully came to light with the publication in 1989 of Julian Putkowski and Julian Sykes's history Shot at Dawn .
(18) Plasma cortisol and adrenocorticotropic hormone levels increased and growth hormone (GH) decreased significantly during the dawn period.
(19) Ten minutes' walk away is the wonderful Blaise Hamlet (open dawn until dusk).
(20) If the Coalition keeps going down the current path, its most enduring achievement will be the dismantlement of the equity-based federal funding settlement achieved under Whitlam and the dawn of a new era of evidence-less policy making.
(a.) Downcast; as, a down look.
(a.) Downright; absolute; positive; as, a down denial.
(a.) Downward; going down; sloping; as, a down stroke; a down grade; a down train on a railway.
(n.) Fine, soft, hairy outgrowth from the skin or surface of animals or plants, not matted and fleecy like wool
(n.) The soft under feathers of birds. They have short stems with soft rachis and bards and long threadlike barbules, without hooklets.
(n.) The pubescence of plants; the hairy crown or envelope of the seeds of certain plants, as of the thistle.
(n.) The soft hair of the face when beginning to appear.
(n.) That which is made of down, as a bed or pillow; that which affords ease and repose, like a bed of down
(v. t.) To cover, ornament, line, or stuff with down.
(prep.) A bank or rounded hillock of sand thrown up by the wind along or near the shore; a flattish-topped hill; -- usually in the plural.
(prep.) A tract of poor, sandy, undulating or hilly land near the sea, covered with fine turf which serves chiefly for the grazing of sheep; -- usually in the plural.
(prep.) A road for shipping in the English Channel or Straits of Dover, near Deal, employed as a naval rendezvous in time of war.
(prep.) A state of depression; low state; abasement.
(adv.) In the direction of gravity or toward the center of the earth; toward or in a lower place or position; below; -- the opposite of up.
(adv.) From a higher to a lower position, literally or figuratively; in a descending direction; from the top of an ascent; from an upright position; to the ground or floor; to or into a lower or an inferior condition; as, into a state of humility, disgrace, misery, and the like; into a state of rest; -- used with verbs indicating motion.
(adv.) In a low or the lowest position, literally or figuratively; at the bottom of a decent; below the horizon; of the ground; in a condition of humility, dejection, misery, and the like; in a state of quiet.
(adv.) From a remoter or higher antiquity.
(adv.) From a greater to a less bulk, or from a thinner to a thicker consistence; as, to boil down in cookery, or in making decoctions.
(adv.) In a descending direction along; from a higher to a lower place upon or within; at a lower place in or on; as, down a hill; down a well.
(adv.) Hence: Towards the mouth of a river; towards the sea; as, to sail or swim down a stream; to sail down the sound.
(v. t.) To cause to go down; to make descend; to put down; to overthrow, as in wrestling; hence, to subdue; to bring down.