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Drummond

[druhm-uh nd] /ˈdrʌm ənd/
noun
1.
Henry, 1851–97, Scottish clergyman and writer.
2.
William, 1585–1649, Scottish poet.
3.
William Henry, 1854–1907, Canadian poet, born in Ireland.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for Drummond
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  • Allardyce was having tea with Drummond, who had been stopping in with a sore throat.

    The White Feather P. G. Wodehouse
  • Perhaps never in his twenty-two years had young Drummond been so near a thrashing.

    K Mary Roberts Rinehart
  • “Just as if it was likely that we should do anything rash,” said Drummond pettishly later on.

    Fix Bay'nets George Manville Fenn
  • Drummond, a claimant of the honours and estates of the Earldom of Perth.

  • Miss Drummond was inexorable where health was concerned, and would not allow colds to be trifled with.

    A Fourth Form Friendship Angela Brazil
  • "That young man will be a credit to you, Drummond," he had said.

    Mary Gray Katharine Tynan
  • But Drummond played up his part in a most public-spirited fashion—gratifying, to say the least.

    The Destroying Angel Louis Joseph Vance
  • "The Captain and Miss Drummond are in the drawing-room, ma'am," said the maid.

    Mary Gray Katharine Tynan
  • Dr. Drummond has achieved the truest of lyrical successes; that of singing new songs, and in a new way.

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