Ye dinna stir a fit till the morrow's morn, and then ye can get a ride wi' our John as far as Netherby, at ony rate.
He is aged for such a journey, if you came from the Forest since morn.
After which, our two knights debated going on their journey or tarrying where they were until the morn.
After hailing the morn with this second salutation, he threw a boot at the woman as a third.
"And we shall be at Thirlestane the morn," answered Margaret.
And he himself resuscitated amidst the childhood of the morn.
A lamp within had been extinguished, and the house of life shone blank in a winter morn.
And you”––surveying her face, which had the freshness of morn––“look younger!
A mocking-thrush he is, indeed, for he mimics his own song from morn till night in all the thickets and pasture-lands.
What Englishman issues forth at morn, without one beneath his arm?
contracted from Middle English morwen, from Old English (Mercian) margen (dative marne), earlier morgen (dative morgne) "morning, forenoon, sunrise," from Proto-Germanic *murgana- "morning" (cf. Old Saxon morgan, Old Frisian morgen, Middle Dutch morghen, Dutch morgen, Old High German morgan, German Morgen, Gothic maurgins), from PIE *merk-, perhaps from root *mer- "to blink, twinkle" (cf. Lithuanian mirgeti "to blink").