eaglet

[ UK /ˈiːɡlət/ ]
NOUN
  1. a young eagle
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How To Use eaglet In A Sentence

  • Of course, if the eagle himself was there to protect them even the lindworm, big and strong as he was, knew that he could do nothing; but when he was absent, any little eaglets who ventured too near the ground would be sure to disappear down the monster’s throat. The Crimson Fairy Book
  • It was brave and ardent, like a young eaglet, "with eyes intentive to bedare the sun;" but it had its traditions to lay down, its experience to buy, and large sections of its military lesson still to learn. Fields of Victory
  • So she asked each eaglet what he or she would do when she was old and utterly dependent on their care. In the Fullness of Time
  • Terry Eagleton is an outstanding scholar of contemporary western Marxism, whose theory reflects the evolution from literary study to political cultural criticism.
  • Dependent too long after independence, fragile like the eaglet Professor Emman Osakwe « Illiteracy Articles « Articles « Literacy News
  • But Eagleton, one of the most widely read theorists alive, knows all this, so what does he mean?
  • Or suppose the individual is an eaglet of a rare species anxiously watched by conservationists in its nest.
  • Third eaglet hatched late on Sunday, April 12 by Meryl Ann Butler on Tuesday, Apr 14, 2009 at 11: 27: 17 AM OpEdNews - Quicklink: Eaglets Hatching Now on Live Web Cam
  • Swiss is as safe by his side as an eaglet under the wings of its dam; and to leave us because danger approaches, is but a poor compliment to our courage or constancy. Anne of Geierstein
  • The first, Thomas F.. Eagleton, was axed after it was disclosed he had undergone electric shock therapy for depression.
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