Waugh

[ US /ˈwɔ/ ]
NOUN
  1. English author of satirical novels (1903-1966)
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How To Use Waugh In A Sentence

  • The title of Evelyn Waugh's first novel was 'Decline and Fall'.
  • ROAD TO MOROCCO: Southfield Technolgy College pupils (from left) Niall Topping, Jake Daniel, PJ Kent, Heather Waugh and Josh Burns who are to trek in Morocco T&S news feed
  • I'd known that auld lang syne meant something like "old time's sake" and that a right guid-willie waught was probably a decent measure of whisky, but I'd never stopped at fiere. How a Mancunian taxi driver taught me the true meaning of friendship | Jackie Kay
  • And as a bonus there are a few literary/review essays on writers like Nabokov, Sebald and Evelyn Waugh.
  • And we'll tak a right guid [230-17] willie-waught [230-18] Journeys Through Bookland, Vol. 6
  • Immediately after the interval Stewart, who had just kept wicket for the best part of 100 overs, edged to Steve Waugh in the gully and the head had been knocked off the innings.
  • Evelyn Waugh couldn't have scripted it better.
  • In between, Lara hit a flurry of boundaries and was involved in a verbal exchange with rival captain Steve Waugh that forced the intervention of umpire David Shepherd.
  • These characters could inhabit an early Waugh but not a later one, where dipsomania is not a joke but a debilitating disease that wrecks lives.
  • Two of the abler young novelists of the time, Evelyn Waugh and Graham Greene, were converts to Roman Catholicism.
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