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Crossword clues for dawn

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
dawn
I.noun
COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
dawn chorus
dawn raid
false dawn
▪ The ceasefire turned out to be another false dawn.
the dawn/dawning of a new era (=the time when something important first begins)
▪ The fall of the Berlin Wall marked the dawn of a new era in Europe.
the dawn/dawning of a new era (=the time when something important first begins)
▪ The fall of the Berlin Wall marked the dawn of a new era in Europe.
the morning/dawn light
▪ The flowers glowed brightly in the morning light.
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADJECTIVE
cold
▪ The Mallaig train pulled away from the Clyde valley, leaving the haze-softened lights of Dumbarton paling in a cold February dawn.
▪ In the cold light of dawn, of course, it was easy to analyse the evening.
▪ Yet enchantment it was, he knew, by the cold light of dawn.
▪ Or perhaps the head asleep on the pillow is revealed as something less enticing in the cold light of dawn.
early
▪ She woke in the early dawn and peered around her blearily through the heavy mist that filled the wood.
▪ From it in the early dawn two young men came and stealthily found their way to the temple.
▪ When he woke up, stiff and uncomfortable, the early summer dawn was lighting the room.
▪ We climbed clumsily past Lake Samiti, its dark waters reflecting peaks already shining in their early dawn.
▪ The captain has promised to reach the coastline by early dawn and follow it down to the sea.
▪ She must be riddled, her warm juices all spilled for looking upwards too early into the dawn, leafy with parachutes.
▪ It is early morning and dawn has crept over the land with the suddenness characteristic of summer.
false
▪ The global fund in all probability will prove to be another false dawn for the poor.
▪ Tracers lit up the fog like a false dawn.
▪ It was a false dawn, replaced soon after by a now starless night that was blacker than the previous hours.
▪ The woman is much more emotionally exposed to the disappointments and false dawns.
▪ That proved to be a false dawn, as Moravcik's replacement, McNamara, was the one who scored.
▪ But we must beware of overconfidence - we have had false dawns before!
grey
▪ Even in these grey hours before dawn, he continued her master.
▪ Waking with a start, she lay in the grey half-light of dawn, wondering where she was.
▪ They left the prison building in the grey light of dawn.
▪ Both had taken quite a beating by the time the first grey flickers of dawn filtered in.
▪ Was it already streaked with the first faint grey fingers of dawn?
new
▪ Small wonder then that yesterday's new dawn was greeted with scepticism at the chalk face.
▪ Everyone knew Gary Lineker was saying farewell to international football and a new dawn was beckoning.
▪ The prospect of liberation rose like a new dawn before Polly's eyes.
▪ So there could be reason to think his administration would bring a new dawn for local democracy.
▪ Maybe the age of leisure will turn out to be a brief and unsustainable interlude rather than a new dawn after all.
▪ That is how I see the Nineties as a possible new dawn.
▪ Topaz Brown, alas, did not live to see that new dawn.
▪ The new dawn: Cuisine 2000 in its first month of service, August 1985, on to Euston-Manchester run.
■ NOUN
break
▪ One such dawn breaks at Ocean Beach and the swell is up.
chorus
▪ Few people have not woken to the sounds of the dawn chorus nor seen moths drawn to artificial lights as daylight fades.
▪ Having heard the evening chorus, I want to hear the dawn chorus as well.
▪ So do the birds that form the dawn chorus at Wayland.
▪ When I wake early to the dawn chorus, I turn my face into my pillow, hoping to prolong the dream.
▪ In woodland we stood and listened to the vociferous dawn chorus.
▪ The first birds were waking; the dawn chorus began.
▪ Day Six: With a salute from the dawn chorus, your cruiser leaves at 6.30am and heads back to Cologne.
day
▪ This room is kept firmly locked until Christmas Day dawns, so mischievous fingers can't hide the baubles.
light
▪ As I looked round in the pale dawn light, a piece of paper caught my eye.
▪ And now, Mavis stood barefooted on the beach, looking at the moody grey sea in the dawn light.
▪ Now, in the reluctant dawn light, he stood eyeing the carriage and rubbing his grizzled chin.
▪ The dawn light filtered through the half-closed curtains.
raid
▪ Almost his first action was a post-election dawn raid in July 1983 on departmental budgets.
▪ A dawn raid by about 200 heavily armed law officers bagged more than 30 members and associates of the white-supremacist prison gang.
▪ Read in studio Police have arrested twelve people, including a solicitor's clerk, in dawn raids.
▪ In any other part of the country, police would have apprehended the drug dealers in a series of dawn raids.
▪ The primary purpose of the SARs is to restrict the swift build-up of substantial stakes in a target company by dawn raids.
▪ Seven pistols were discovered under a bed in a dawn raid on a flat.
▪ They also recovered some stolen ammunition during a dawn raid on this flat in Notting Hill.
▪ The dawn raids happened less than a day after a Detective Sergeant was shot with a machine gun in Kent.
■ VERB
arrive
▪ She'd been counting on rescue services arriving with the dawn, but maybe they wouldn't be coming after all.
begin
▪ The starlings' daily routine in the Park begins at dawn.
come
▪ Often, he came home exhausted at dawn and slept the whole of the day away.
▪ The excitement left with the coming of dawn, and I suddenly felt wrung out.
▪ They came again at dawn, silently through the rocks with their bodies mud-streaked and branches of mesquite in their headbands.
▪ The darkness came dawn now, and inside this dark were people who could kill you.
▪ It will only come closer around dawn.
greet
▪ In more or less recognizable weather, more or less recognizable birds are greeting the dawn.
▪ Again and again he played back the recording made when TMA-1 greeted the dawn for the first time in three million years.
▪ Ari held Nathan's hand as everyone greeted the dawn of the Solstice Day.
▪ Then the barricaded rebels of the Tupac Amaru Revolutionary Movement greet the dawn with militant anthems and defiant chants.
leave
▪ It was the first time she had left him before dawn.
▪ They left the inn before dawn, crossed a wide river by a stone bridge, and continued east.
rise
▪ The prospect of liberation rose like a new dawn before Polly's eyes.
▪ When they rise at dawn and in the twilight people should not be abroad, but at their prayers indoors.
▪ Then rising like dawn from the mist, the pain was utterly and entirely real.
▪ I had risen soon after dawn, as was my habit, and went walking across the rolling hilltops above the house.
▪ Our grandmothers grew up in the days when women rose at dawn, laid the sticks and lit the fire.
▪ One morning she rose at dawn and climbed Ballymacadoyle Hill, behind the fort.
wake
▪ She woke in the early dawn and peered around her blearily through the heavy mist that filled the wood.
▪ Billy woke up at dawn on that day in January.
▪ On the farm the animals wake at dawn.
▪ When I wake early to the dawn chorus, I turn my face into my pillow, hoping to prolong the dream.
▪ His resolve ends when again he wakes at dawn with prophetic words in his ears.
▪ Since most babies wake at dawn, parents will find it is a time when babies are most playful and alert.
▪ All taught her how it felt to wake up at dawn and decide what to do with the day.
PHRASES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
the crack of dawn
▪ They both had to get up at the crack of dawn the next morning.
▪ Crowing begins at or just before the crack of dawn -- as my neighbours will testify.
▪ Farmers are often away at the crack of dawn.
▪ Get up at the crack of dawn.
▪ He was up at the crack of dawn doing something unspeakable to the turkey, but the kids were up anyway.
▪ She was up at the crack of dawn and often not home until late.
▪ She was up of course, at the crack of dawn and you know, we go eat breakfast and everything so.
▪ We were woken at the crack of dawn by the pitter patter of seagulls as they pecked for their breakfast.
▪ We would come in at the crack of dawn, at 7 a. m. every morning.
the dawn chorus
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ We talked almost until dawn.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ But even at 6: 30 at night, there can be a dawn.
▪ Eck therefore had a whole night's steaming to put himself a hundred miles from the sinking before submerging at dawn.
▪ It had been the hope which had kept her going through the dawn and early morning.
▪ One morning she rose at dawn and climbed Ballymacadoyle Hill, behind the fort.
▪ The cowbird lays her egg at dawn.
▪ There, we spent a night at a Yonchon inn and waited until dawn to make our getaway.
▪ Waking with a start, she lay in the grey half-light of dawn, wondering where she was.
II.verb
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADVERB
before
▪ Sometime just before dawn the next morning, he had a dream.
▪ We got to Sabinal in the wee hours before dawn.
▪ The second is the simple case that before dawn, the background noise caused by human activity tends to be much less.
▪ The first attack wave took off from the carriers at thirty minutes before dawn, about 200 miles south of Ceylon.
▪ Saskia wakes before dawn in her cold, shabby room to imagine herself navigating with Odysseus and marking the constellations.
▪ Why not the women I saw all around me, working from before dawn to dark?
▪ A coyote passed an hour or so before dawn at the edge of the clearing.
on
▪ It began to dawn on people only slowly, very slowly, that they were never coming back to work.
▪ Suddenly it dawned on Rose that he stopped by so frequently because he was attracted to her.
▪ It dawned on me that Stark was giving me a lesson.
■ NOUN
age
▪ It took ages to dawn on me that I had to find something else to do with my time other than music.
▪ The new age had dawned, and the signs of its presence were experienced.
▪ Remember, the age of photography had dawned.
day
▪ It was a happy day when it dawned on me that there was no actual impediment to my cordially disliking both lots.
▪ May Day dawned warm and sunny, and the two veterans nodded at each other over morning coffee.
▪ Finally, the great day dawned.
▪ He saw each working day dawn and stayed in bed.
▪ The day dawned misty and drizzly so we went to have a look, confident heroics would not be called for.
▪ The darkest day of my life dawned in western Arizona on November sixteenth.
▪ Pluto's right angle to Mercury insists a bright new day is dawning.
▪ A new day had dawned in golf.
light
▪ Then light dawned on him, and with it came a momentary rush of indignation.
morning
▪ Next morning dawns bright and clear; the storm has blown itself out in the night.
▪ During the night the wind got up, and the morning dawned grey and blustery, with bursts of heavy rain.
▪ That first morning dawned clear and cool, a welcome change after sweltering Boston.
▪ Chapter 5 Saturday morning dawned late for me, and I just caught the tail end of Sport on Four.
▪ Saturday morning dawned hot and fair in Thames, Wight and Portland.
▪ When morning dawned he knew he would never again follow the old man up to that room.
truth
▪ Then the truth begins to dawn.
▪ He could feel it now, as though a great truth had finally dawned in him.
▪ Then she remembered Edward's march and the awful truth began to dawn.
▪ We tried the next couple of villages also before the truth dawned.
▪ Following that, comes a period of despair and depression when the truth finally dawns that the loved one has gone for good.
■ VERB
begin
▪ Something began to dawn on Sandie Shaw.
▪ It began to dawn on people only slowly, very slowly, that they were never coming back to work.
▪ The honeymoon was over and the reality of what she had taken on began to dawn.
▪ It began to dawn on me that I had walked into a pressure cooker; there were a lot of big problems.
▪ It began to dawn on him just what he had said, and to whom.
▪ Then the truth begins to dawn.
▪ Then she remembered Edward's march and the awful truth began to dawn.
▪ Slowly it began to dawn on the pair that nobody else could possibly represent their work.
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ As the Cold War dawned in 1949, Galvin was starting his military career.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ I was afraid that if I appeared too eager, it might dawn on the woman she had made a terrible mistake.
▪ It dawned on me that no one seemed to be idle.
▪ It is dawning on the rebels that they may have wider support than first realised.
▪ Monday dawned, as Mondays will, and it was back to the Soho Laundry.
▪ Suddenly it dawned on Ramsay that this flag was considerably larger than that flown by the Regent.
▪ Suddenly it dawned on Rose that he stopped by so frequently because he was attracted to her.
▪ Until it dawned on her that by postponing the decision she was making a decision.
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Dawn

Dawn \Dawn\, n.

  1. The break of day; the first appearance of light in the morning; show of approaching sunrise.

    And oft at dawn, deep noon, or falling eve.
    --Thomson.

    No sun, no moon, no morn, no noon, No dawn, no dusk, no proper time of day.
    --Hood.

  2. First opening or expansion; first appearance; beginning; rise. ``The dawn of time.''
    --Thomson.

    These tender circumstances diffuse a dawn of serenity over the soul.
    --Pope.

Dawn

Dawn \Dawn\ (d[add]n), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Dawned (d[add]nd); p. pr. & vb. n. Dawning.] [OE. dawnen, dawen, dagen, daien, AS. dagian to become day, to dawn, fr. d[ae]g day; akin to D. dagen, G. tagen, Icel. daga, Dan. dages, Sw. dagas. See Day. [root]7

  1. ] 1. To begin to grow light in the morning; to grow light; to break, or begin to appear; as, the day dawns; the morning dawns.

    In the end of the Sabbath, as it began to dawn toward the first day of the week, came Mary Magdalene . . . to see the sepulcher.
    --Matt. xxviii. 1.

  2. To began to give promise; to begin to appear or to expand. ``In dawning youth.''
    --Dryden.

    When life awakes, and dawns at every line.
    --Pope.

    Dawn on our darkness and lend us thine aid.
    --Heber,

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
dawn

c.1200, dauen, "to dawn, grow light," shortened or back-formed from dauinge, dauing "period between darkness and sunrise," (c.1200), from Old English dagung, from dagian "to become day," from Proto-Germanic *dagaz "day" (cognates: German tagen "to dawn;" see day (n.)). Probably influenced by Scandinavian cognates (Danish dagning, Old Norse dagan "a dawning"). Related: Dawned; dawning.

dawn

1590s, from dawn (v.).

Wiktionary
dawn

n. 1 (context uncountable English) The morning twilight period immediately before sunrise. 2 (context countable English) The rising of the sun. 3 (context uncountable English) The time when the sun rises. 4 (context uncountable English) The beginning. vb. 1 (context intransitive English) To begin to brighten with daylight. 2 (context intransitive English) To start to appear or be realized.

WordNet
dawn
  1. n. the first light of day; "we got up before dawn"; "they talked until morning" [syn: dawning, morning, aurora, first light, daybreak, break of day, break of the day, dayspring, sunrise, sunup, cockcrow] [ant: sunset]

  2. the earliest period; "the dawn of civilization"; "the morning of the world" [syn: morning]

  3. an opening time period; "it was the dawn of the Roman Empire"

dawn
  1. v. become clear or enter one's consciousness or emotions; "It dawned on him that she had betrayed him"; "she was penetrated with sorrow" [syn: click, get through, come home, get across, sink in, penetrate, fall into place]

  2. appear or develop; "The age of computers had dawned"

  3. become light; "It started to dawn, and we had to get up"

Wikipedia
Dawn

Dawn (from an Old English verb dagian "to become day") is the time that marks, depending on the specific usage, the beginning of the twilight before sunrise, the period of the pre-sunrise twilight or the time of sunrise. When identified as the beginning of or the period of twilight, it is recognized by the presence of weak sunlight, while the Sun itself is still below the horizon.

Dawn (spacecraft)

Dawn is a space probe launched by NASA in September 2007 with the mission of studying two of the three known protoplanets of the asteroid belt, Vesta and Ceres. It is currently in orbit about its second target, the dwarf planet Ceres. Dawn is the first spacecraft to orbit two extraterrestrial bodies, the first spacecraft to visit either Vesta or Ceres, and also the first to visit a dwarf planet, arriving at Ceres in March 2015, a few months before New Horizons flew by Pluto in July 2015.

Dawn entered Vesta orbit on July 16, 2011, and completed a 14-month survey mission before leaving for Ceres in late 2012. Dawn entered Ceres orbit on March 6, 2015, and is predicted to remain in orbit perpetually after the conclusion of its mission. NASA considered, but decided against, a proposal to visit a third target.

The Dawn mission is managed by NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, with spacecraft components contributed by European partners from the Netherlands, Italy and Germany. It is the first NASA exploratory mission to use ion propulsion, which enabled it to enter and leave the orbit of multiple celestial bodies. Previous multi-target missions using conventional drives, such as the Voyager program, were restricted to flybys.

Dawn (disambiguation)

Dawn is the time that marks the beginning of the twilight before sunrise.

Dawn may also refer to:

Dawn (political party)

Dawn is a Slovakian political party formed in May 2005 as a split from the Communist Party of Slovakia (KSS). It is led by Ivan Hopta. Hopta was excluded from the KSS because of personal conflicts. The party publishes a magazine called Dawn (Úsvit), which seems to be its only activity. The party's main base is the Eastern Slovak town of Humenné, where Hopta lives. Dawn is considered to be orthodox-communist.

Dawn (Star Trek: Enterprise)

__NOTOC__ "Dawn" is the thirty-ninth episode (production #213) of the television seriesStar Trek: Enterprise, the thirteenth of the second season.

Commander Trip Tucker's shuttle pod is fired upon by an Arkonian ship and is stranded on a desert moon with his attacker.

Dawn (Andrews novel)

Dawn was a 1990 novel started by V. C. Andrews and finished by Andrew Neiderman after her death. It is the first of five books in the Cutler series.

Dawn (newspaper)

DAWN is Pakistan's oldest and most widely read English-language newspaper. One of the country's three largest English-language dailies, it is the flagship of the Dawn Group of Newspapers, published by Pakistan Herald Publications, which also owns the Herald, a magazine, Spider, an information technology magazine and Aurora, an advertising, marketing and media magazine.

It was founded by Quaid-i-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah in Delhi, India, on 26 October 1941 as a mouthpiece for the Muslim League. The first issue was printed at Latifi Press on 12 October 1942. The newspaper has offices in Karachi ( Sindh), Lahore ( Punjab), and the federal capital Islamabad, and representatives abroad. , it has a weekday circulation of over 109,000. The CEO of Dawn group is Hameed Haroon, and the current editor of Dawn is Zaffar Abbas. On 24 March 2016, it became the first newspaper to oppose the resumption of the death penalty in Pakistan.

Dawn (Danger Danger album)

Dawn is the third Danger Danger album to feature Bruno Ravel on guitar as well as bass. It is the third Danger Danger album in order of release, though it isn't the third to be recorded.

On this album, the band went in a very different direction musically, lyrically, and image wise from its previous albums. It can loosely be compared to Warrant's Ultraphobic, which was also released in 1995.

This album was released in place of Cockroach, which was scheduled for a 1993 release. However, Ted Poley sought legal action, preventing the album's release.

Bassist Scott Brown, who had previously played with Paul Laine as a solo artist, played bass for the tour for Dawn, though he didn't play on the actual album.

Dawn (Wiesel novel)

Dawn is a novel by Elie Wiesel, published in 1961. It is the second in a trilogy— Night, Dawn, and Day—describing Wiesel's experiences or thoughts during and after the Holocaust.

Dawn is an original work of fiction. It tells the story of Elisha, a Holocaust survivor. After the war, Elisha moves to the British Mandate of Palestine and joins the Irgun (in the book known as the Movement) determined to oust the British from the area. One night, he is told he must execute a British officer at dawn. The novel covers his internal struggle leading up to the execution, looking back on his life and those that have affected it.

Dawn (Current 93 album)

Dawn is an album by the English group Current 93. It is among the earlier releases of Current 93 and has a more industrial sound, compared to the band's current apocalyptic folk sound. Originally released in 1987 as an LP on the Maldoror label, it was reissued in 1989 on CD by Durtro. This reissue mistakenly contained an alternate version of "Great Black Time". In 2002, the album was again reissued on CD, containing both the alternate and the original LP version of "Great Black Time". In 2009, the album was yet again reissued on CD, restoring only the original vinyl edition and excluding the bonus tracks from earlier editions. The limited bonus disc contained an Andrew Liles remix.

The track "Great Black Time" contains a sample of " California Dreamin'".

The original LP cover featured the Dawn logo in black on a plain white background. On the first reissue, the cover was replaced with a lavish colour illustration. For future reissues, the cover was reverted to its original form, with the logo appearing in red on a plain black background.

Dawn (metal band)

Dawn is a Swedish melodic black metal band, from Linköping formed by Frederik Söderberg in 1990; while they disbanded for nearly a decade, they have reconvened and are active today. The band has released eight recordings, including two full-length albums. The album The Fourfold Furnace was announced as early as 2003, and finally scheduled to be released in 2008 . However, as of 2016, the album has still not been released.

Dawn (comics)

Dawn is an American comic book series created by artist Joseph Michael Linsner. The title character first appeared on the cover of Cry for Dawn #1 (December 1989) before being featured in her own one-shot drama from new publisher Sirius Entertainment, and then the mini-series Dawn: Lucifer's Halo, Dawn: Return of the Goddess, and Dawn: Three Tiers.

Dawn (Go Away)

"Dawn (Go Away)" is a song written by Bob Gaudio and Sandy Linzer and recorded by The Four Seasons in early January 1964 as the Four Seasons were involved in a royalty dispute with Vee-Jay Records. As the lawsuit was making its way through the American judiciary system, the group recorded "Dawn" and a handful of other songs and withheld the master tapes from Vee-Jay, which then claimed breach of contract. The dispute would not be settled until 1965, a year after the Four Seasons officially left Vee-Jay.

Dawn (McLaughlin novel)

Dawn is a science fiction novel written in 1980 by Dean McLaughlin. A re-imagining of Isaac Asimov's classic 1941 short story, " Nightfall", it was serialized in Analog magazine (April–July 1981), with — unusually — two cover illustrations, for both its first and last segments. The story was republished in hardcover in 2006.

Dawn (Mount Eerie album)

Dawn is the third full-length album by Mount Eerie. It was officially released 1 November 2008 on P. W. Elverum & Sun. The songs were all written by Phil Elverum during the winter of 2002–03, which he spent alone in a cabin in a remote part of Norway.

The album was released on CD concurrently with an 144-page hardcover book and 16 color photo cards. The book includes Elverum's journal entries and drawings from his Norway trip. The book is bound in paper that gives the feeling of wood. The album was also released as just an LP packaged with Elverum self-portraits drawn from the reflection of a window in the cabin in Norway.

Dawn (Hunter novel)

Dawn is a children's fantasy novel, the third book in the Warriors: The New Prophecy series. Dawn was written by Kate Cary under the pen name of Erin Hunter. It was published on December 27, 2005 by HarperCollins. The book follows the adventures of the four warrior cat Clans after five questing cats return to the forest with a grave message to find a new home. Together, the Clans cross a mountain range and meet another group of cats, the Tribe of Rushing Water. At the end, a new territory is found beside a lake.

The book was first published as a hardcover in the US and Australia on December 27, 2005. The book was then released in paperback and e-book formats. Dawn has also been published in the UK, Canada, and China. Themes in the book include religion, conflicting loyalties, and cooperation. The book received mainly positive reviews, but some reviewers criticized the limited prose and number of characters.

Dawn (1928 film)

Dawn is a 1928 British silent war film directed by Herbert Wilcox and starring Sybil Thorndike, Gordon Craig and Marie Ault. It was produced by Wilcox for his British & Dominions Film Corporation. The film was made at Cricklewood Studios with sets designed by Clifford Pember.

Based on a play by Reginald Berkeley, this film tells the story of World War I martyr Edith Cavell. Sybil Thorndike stars as Cavell, a nurse who risked her own life by rescuing British Prisoners of War from the Germans. When Cavell was captured and sentenced to be executed, it sparked international outrage, even from neutral nations.

One of the most controversial British films of the 1920s, Dawn was censored because of what objectors considered its brutal depiction of warfare and anti-German sentiments. Pressure was exerted by both the German Ambassador and the British Foreign Secretary Austen Chamberlain to prevent the film being passed for exhibition.

Wilcox returned to the subject in 1939 with Nurse Edith Cavell starring Anna Neagle.

Dawn (Eloy album)

Dawn was the fifth studio album by the German progressive rock band Eloy. It was released in 1976.

Dawn (PAT station)

Dawn is a station on the Port Authority of Allegheny County's light rail network, located in the Beechview neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The street level stop located in an especially hilly portion of a neighborhood known for its rolling terrain, providing access to commuters within walking distance. The station is located along the South Busway at the south end of the Palm Garden trestle and also serves as a transfer opportunity to the one city bus that stops at the same location.

Dawn (name)

Dawn is a feminine given name. It is of Old English origin, and its meaning is the first appearance of light, daybreak. It is also used as a comparatively rare surname.

Dawn (Guitar Vader album)

Dawn is the fourth studio album by Japanese rock band Guitar Vader, released in 2003. The first track, "Satisfy," is notable for containing many lyrical references to " You Make It Easy" by Air.

Dawn (brand)

Dawn is a brand of dishwashing liquid owned by Procter & Gamble. Introduced in 1973, it is the best-selling brand of dishwashing liquid in the United States. Besides being used for dishwashing purposes, Dawn products are also used to remove grease from other items, such as animal fat spilled onto highways, and oil on animals, such as during the Exxon Valdez and Deepwater Horizon oil spills.

Dawn (1985 film)

Dawn is a 1985 French-Hungarian drama film directed by Miklós Jancsó. It was entered into the 36th Berlin International Film Festival.

Dawn (Dawn Robinson album)

Dawn is the debut album by American singer-songwriter Dawn Robinson, it was released on January 29, 2002 by Atlantic Records and "LeftSide Entertainment". The album was released 6 years after her departure from En Vogue and roughly a year after leaving Lucy Pearl. "Dawn" includes the single " Envious".

Dawn (Michelangelo)

Dawn is a sculpture by Italian Renaissance artist Michelangelo, executed for the Medici Chapel in the area of the tomb of Lorenzo de' Medici in Florence, Italy.

It is part of a second pair (the second being Dusk), which followed '' Day ''and '' Night ''in his work on the Chapel.

Length: 6 feet 8 inches.

Category:1520s works Category:Sculptures by Michelangelo Category:Marble sculptures in Italy Category:16th-century sculptures

Dawn (Haggard novel)

Dawn is the debut novel of H Rider Haggard.

Dawn (2014 film)

Dawn (French: L'Aube, German: Morgengrauen) is a drama film directed by Romed Wyder, written by Billy MacKinnon and based on the novel Dawn by Elie Wiesel.

Dawn (sculpture)

Dawn is an outdoor 1971 bronze sculpture by Helen Journeay, installed at Hermann Park's McGovern Centennial Gardens in Houston, Texas, in the United States. It depicts a nude woman and a fawn, and rests on brick pedestal. The statue was previously installed inside the entrance to the Houston Garden Center.

Dawn (Iceland)

Dawn - The organization of justice, fairness and democracy is an Icelandic political organization founded 18 March 2012 to participate in the 2013 parliamentary elections. It was founded as a merger between three political parties: The Movement, Citizens' Movement, and the Liberal Party. Its founders included two current MPs, Margrét Tryggvadóttir and Þór Saari, and two former members of the now defunct Icelandic Constitutional Assembly (Gísli Tryggvason and Lýður Árnason). Lýður Árnason withdrew his membership of the party a year after it was founded.

The movement derives its tradition from the protests during the financial crisis that started in 2008 ("Pots and Pans Revolution").

As of 8 January 2013, the party claimed to have reached 2,275 party members (equal to 1% of the electorate).

The party presented a deadline on 9 February 2013, for its party members to announce availability as potential candidates on the election list. Among those who in advance announced availability is Jón Jósef Bjarnason, a local councillor who had been elected for the The Movement in the city Mosfellsbær. A special committee in the party was to convene and decide the order and listing of names for the party's candidate list.

Dawn (painting)

Dawn is a 1989 painting by the Norwegian artist Odd Nerdrum. It depicts four identical men in a grey rocky landscape. The men are seen from the side as they sit on the ground, with leather wrapped around their shoulders, and face the sky above them with closed eyes and open mouths.

It is one of Nerdrum's largest paintings and one he has said he is "very pleased with". It was shown at Høstutstillingen in 1989. The rock musician David Bowie bought it in 1990.

The 2000 American film The Cell, directed by Tarsem Singh, has a scene that is strongly inspired by Dawn. According to Singh, he had seen the painting while visiting Bowie in his home.

Dawn (Bengali educational society)

The Dawn Society was established in July 1902 in Calcutta, British India under the stewardship of Indian educationalist Satish Chandra Mukherjee. The organisation arose in response to agitation against the report of the Indian Unviersities Commission of 1902 which was seen to be align more power within the Colonial settlers. At a time of rising nationalism in India, the Dawn Society, through its magazine of the same name, sought to promote Indian views, achievements, heritage and success. The members of the society included noted intellectuals and intelligenstia of Bengal of the time, including Rabindranath Tagore, Aurobindo Ghosh, Raja Subodh Chandra Mullick and Brajendra Kishore Roychowdhury and others. The work of the society saw the founding of the National Council for Education in 1905.

Dawn (Indian educationalist magazine)

Dawn was an English magazine launched in 1897 by Bengali Indian educatioalist Satish Chandra Mukherjee. The magazine arose at a time of growing nationalism in India and particularly Bengal in the last part of the 19th century, and propagated Mukherjee's views on national education in the context of the emerging nationalist movement in India, and promoted Mukherjee's message of recalling India's cultural and philosophical heritage. The magazine achieved widespread circulation by early 1900s, and particularly criticised the movement towards colonial domination of institutes of higher education that became ratified in the Universities bill, 1904. The magazine was considered a journal of high standard and taste amongst Bengali intelligenstia. The magazine went on to lend its name to a society that arose from a conglomeration of Bengali intellectuals and eminent scientists who contributed to the magazine, and articles appeared on various subjects including Science, technology and similar subjects focussed on the needs in the society. The magazine was published monthly, in English. Each number of the journal was divided into three parts. Lal Mohan Mullick served as the publisher, Mukherjee contributed as editor in a number of Science-themed articles, and in a dedicated column entitled Indiana, he wrote on many aspects of Indian civilisation.

DAWN (Aimer Album)
Information

DAWN is the third studio album released by Aimer. It was released in three versions: a limited CD+Blu-ray (Type-A), a limited CD+DVD edition (Type-B), and a regular CD only edition.

Artist Aimer Album DAWN Released 2015.07.29 Catalog Number DFCL-2150~1 (Limited Edition A) DFCL-2152~3 (Limited Edition B) DFCL-2154 (Regular Edition) Price ¥3,980 (Limited Edition A) ¥3,650 (Limited Edition B) ¥3,218 (Regular Edition) CD Tracklist
  1. Moon River -Prologue-|MOON RIVER -prologue-
  2. Believe Be:leave
  3. Kimi wo Matsu (君を待つ; I Will Wait for You)
  4. Broken Night|broKen NIGHT
  5. Noir! Noir!
  6. Re:far
  7. AM04:00
  8. Dareka, Umi wo. (誰か、海を。; Someone, The Sea.)
  9. LAST STARDUST
  10. Brave Shine
  11. Kizuna (キズナ; Bonds)
  12. DAWN
  13. MOON RIVER
Blu-ray / DVD Tracklist
  1. "Believe Be:leave" MUSIC VIDEO
  2. "Kimi wo Matsu" MUSIC VIDEO
  3. "broKen NIGHT" MUSIC VIDEO
  4. "Dareka, Umi wo." MUSIC VIDEO
  5. "Brave Shine" MUSIC VIDEO
  6. "Hoshi no Kaeta Yoru ni" from Live at anywhere vol.23 (星の消えた夜に; Night When Stars Disappeared)

Usage examples of "dawn".

I just sat back on my heels and let her tongue lash over me, until at last it dawned on me that the old abo must have gone running to her and she thought we were responsible for scaring him out of what wits he had.

WAS NEXT MORNING, about an hour before dawn, that I found myself, against my better judgment, riding escort for Miz Lewis as we headed off into the far western acreage of the Cottonwood ranch.

Their times were staggered so they would all be at the same distance from the admin center at the half hour before dawn.

In the hard red light of dawn the leaves and vines dandled in the current seemed to deliquesce, to be runoff streams of dye, matter adrip into meltwater.

Coming on deck just after dawn, Alec saw towering grey cliffs off the port bow and a cluster of islands lying close to shore ahead of them.

Now, with the swift coming of the jungle dawn, the plain had been transformed into a rippling sea of emerald, of malachite, alexandrite, and amazon-stone green, richly flecked with topaz and amethyst.

Bertrand, Amy noticed, with the dawning of delight, was visibly weakening.

They reached there just before dawn, three hours ago, and there was a great ship waiting for them, anchored in the bay.

Now that they had it, the slowly dawning understanding that still, even so, even with that knowledge they might not make it home, appalled them.

Through the window she saw the apse of the cathedral, almost white, and it seemed to her as if it were the reflection of this whiteness which entered her room, like the light of the dawn, fresh and pure.

Golden Dawn: Twilight of the Magicians , Aquarian Press, Wellingborough, 1983.

If the arbitrator decides that Joe is innocent, Tannahelp agrees to pay Joe and Dawn Defense an indemnity to make up for their time and trouble.

For it was Arga, the farrier, who oversaw the hitching of the donkey cart in the gray-lit stableyard at dawn.

The Spaniards approached the island just before dawn, but through the ignorance of the pilot the whole armadilla was cast upon some reefs near the shore.

Chamberlain would scarcely have time to read it before the Nazi armies hurtled into Poland at dawn on the morrow - the X Day which still held?