Dryden

[ US /ˈdɹaɪdən/ ]
NOUN
  1. the outstanding poet and dramatist of the Restoration (1631-1700)
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How To Use Dryden In A Sentence

  • The sooner you treat your son as a man, the sooner he will be one. John Dryden 
  • ‘citess’, ‘divineress’ (both in Dryden); ‘deaness’ (Sterne); English Past and Present
  • Dryden's position was that popular belief in such beings was enough to justify their representation in poetry.
  • An editor like Emma Dryden, who has 25 years of experience editing for major NY publishing houses but has now gone freelance, is worth every penny. Writer Unboxed » Blog Archive » Should You Hire a Professional Editor?
  • Love is love's reward. John Dryden 
  • ‘citess’, ‘divineress’ (both in Dryden); ‘deaness’ (Sterne); English Past and Present
  • On the other hand, the convert Dryden’s personal confession of faith was, at the same time, an eirenicon to the church of England from the catholic side.
  • Scott was used to say, of "refreshing the machiner," Dryden wrote his famous ode, "Alexander's Feast," for a meeting of the Musical Society on The Poetical Works of John Dryden, Volume 1 With Life, Critical Dissertation, and Explanatory Notes
  • While her ladyship declaimed, the clergyman's wandering eye confessed his absent mind; his thoughts travelling, perhaps, to accomplish a truce betwixt Saladin and Conrade of Mountserrat, unless they chanced to be occupied with some occurrences of that very day, so that the lady was obliged to recall her indocile auditor with the leading question, "You are well acquainted with Dryden, of course, Mr. Cargill? St. Ronan's Well
  • Secret guilt is by silence revealed. John Dryden 
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