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Seabury

[see-ber-ee, -buh-ree] /ˈsiˌbɛr i, -bə ri/
noun
1.
Samuel, 1729–96, American clergyman: first bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church.
2.
Samuel, 1873–1958, U.S. jurist (great-great-grandson of Samuel Seabury).
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for Seabury
Historical Examples
  • Mr. Seabury fell to talking with them, telling them in their own language of his experience.

    The Forest of Mystery James H. Foster
  • There was a difference of opinion concerning Miss Seabury's successor.

    Cy Whittaker's Place Joseph C. Lincoln
  • When Kinney came, he bought a place adjoining Seabury's, and this led him to take over the mortgage.

  • The Seabury girl was mightily set back, but old Van was paralyzed.

    Cape Cod Stories Joseph C. Lincoln
  • I was wondering whether Seabury might not have trailed his wife to our office and have come to demand an explanation.

    The Social Gangster Arthur B. Reeve
  • The principal charm of Seabury Pond was that so few people visited it.

    The Rise of Roscoe Paine Joseph C. Lincoln
  • "Thank you," said Seabury, watching a valet do sleight-of-hand tricks with the contents of his suit-case.

    The Adventures of a Modest Man Robert W. Chambers
  • I wouldnt go with them if I were you, said Mr. Seabury in low tones.

  • Without a word, Craig rose and quickly crossed the dancing floor, stopping before Mrs. Seabury's table.

    The Social Gangster Arthur B. Reeve
  • They are worse than the Seminole Indians, declared Mr. Seabury.

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