Boyne









Boyne


Boyne [boin] Examples noun

  1. a river in E Ireland: William III defeated James II near here 1690. 70 miles (110 km) long.

Examples from the Web for boyne Contemporary Examples of boyne

  • In Northern Ireland “the past” starts, at the latest, with the Battle of the Boyne in 1690.

    Up to a Point: The U.S. Government’s Minimum Wage Is $430 Million Per Hour

    P. J. O’Rourke

    March 21, 2014

  • Historical Examples of boyne

  • I have previously mentioned the twelve big mills abandoned on the Boyne.

    Ireland as It Is

    Robert John Buckley (AKA R.J.B.)

  • We have too much faith in Mr. Boyne and his agency for that.

    The Million-Dollar Suitcase

    Alice MacGowan

  • “I was just asking Mr. Boyne to tell you,” Whipple came in smoothly.

    The Million-Dollar Suitcase

    Alice MacGowan

  • “Oh, you should have told me that you know there is a gang, Mr. Boyne,” she said simply.

    The Million-Dollar Suitcase

    Alice MacGowan

  • “Slandering Bowman won’t get you anywhere, Boyne,” Cummings said.

    The Million-Dollar Suitcase

    Alice MacGowan

  • British Dictionary definitions for boyne Boyne noun

    1. a river in the E Republic of Ireland, rising in the Bog of Allen and flowing northeast to the Irish Sea: William III of England defeated the deposed James II in a battle (Battle of the Boyne) on its banks in 1690, completing the overthrow of the Stuart cause in Ireland. Length: about 112 km (70 miles)

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