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Related to aweary: rejoicer
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  • adj

Synonyms for aweary

physically and mentally fatigued


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References in periodicals archive ?
Jehane's weariness does not seem as distressing as Mariana's refrain: "I am aweary, aweary.
Mariana" remains at this level; for, even after she knows that "He will not come," Mariana specifically does not abandon her post, miserably awaiting his return and repeating only what she knows best: "I am aweary, aweary" (ll.
In Smart People, she plays aweary doctor who finds herself falling for a crusty, cantankerous middle-aged patient (Dennis Quaid).
My life is dreary, He cometh not," she said; She said, "I am aweary, aweary, I would that I were dead
Obviousness is sometimes a lapse, as when Macbeth stands in a shaft of sun when he says 'I 'gin to be aweary of the sun'" (V.
The speaker asks, "When will the stream be aweary of flowing / Under my eye?
A looping Boyd header which scraped the outside of a post brought the first half to a conclusion as Rangers trudged off looking aweary lot.
He gives "Mariana" a Shakespearean epigraph, "Mariana in the moated grange (Measure for Measure)," and crystallizes her character in the repeated refrain: "I am aweary, aweary, / I would that I were dead" (11.
AWEARY traveller en route from Elgin to Aberdeen recently popped into a chippy in the Banffshire town of Keith for sustenance.
Most striking in both the English and French versions of "Mariana" is the way in which the elaboration of a concrete, particularized image within the individual verse stanza (or, in Mallarme's case, the prose-poem paragraph) leads inexorably to the climactic contemplation, through repetition in verse after verse, of a single epiphanic phrase, "I am aweary, aweary" in Tennyson's English, "je suis lasse, lasse" in Mallarmes French, so that the meaning of the word itself, its "matter-moulded" form (In Memoriam XCV 46), (15) approaches the condition of ineffability.