from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of daybreak.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


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  • And this is a little ominous to what we're going to see as daybreaks here.

    CNN Transcript Aug 14, 2004

  • If these storms right now have gotten worse since then it's quite likely that even more people will be without power as the daybreaks here on a Sunday in the east coast of Florida.

    CNN Transcript Sep 5, 2004

  • But once the sun gets a little brighter here as daybreaks yet again in Eastern Florida they will get a better end indication.

    CNN Transcript Sep 5, 2004

  • So when daybreaks comes on June 7 in the year 2004, I am confident that we will awaken in a richer, safer and stronger city and nation than we have ever had before.

    Excerpts Of Remarks By Senator Hillary Rodham Clinton, Crain's Breakfast, New York City

  • The difference between genius and supreme genius is shown very clearly in the first act, where a great work, greatly begun, with the masterly power of exposition that makes Shakespeare's first acts like daybreaks, is ended by another spirit, without vision, but with a tremendous sense of Vanity

    William Shakespeare

  • They had awaited thousands and innumerable thousands of daybreaks in the

    Zuleika Dobson, or, an Oxford love story

  • THEY had awaited thousands and innumerable thousands of daybreaks in the Broad, these Emperors, counting the long slow hours till the night were over.

    Zuleika Dobson

  • Correggio could not paint nor Claud attain the limpid high - lights, the clear-obscure, the deep visible-invisible, of those exquisite autumn daybreaks in the mountains.

    The end of an era,

  • Here is Development and Progress for you, from the days of Perugino's horizon, and Dante's daybreaks!

    Ariadne Florentina Six Lectures on Wood and Metal Engraving

  • Monsieur d'Hauteserre was off at daybreaks to overlook his laborers, for he employed them in all weathers.

    An Historical Mystery


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