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Synonyms for Moore

United States composer of works noted for their use of the American vernacular (1893-1969)

English actor and comedian who appeared on television and in films (born in 1935)

English philosopher (1873-1958)

Irish poet who wrote nostalgic and patriotic verse (1779-1852)


United States poet noted for irony and wit (1887-1872)

British sculptor whose works are monumental organic forms (1898-1986)

References in classic literature ?
Moore's room was next to that of his youthful charge, and it was the tutor's custom to have a look into the boy's each evening as the former was about to retire.
Moore made a rapid spring across the apartment; but the waste of energy was unnecessary, for when the boy heard him within the chamber and realized that he had been discovered he turned back as though to relinquish his planned adventure.
Moore; but a moment later he was infinitely more astonished, for the boy, approaching close to him, suddenly seized him about the waist, lifted him from his feet and threw him face downward upon the bed, shoving his face deep into a soft pillow.
Moore's hobbled ankles up behind to meet his hobbled wrists.
'They shakes hands, and Jerry Moore says, "Is this a friend of yours, Bailey?" looking at me.
1, Easy Street." You see, Jerry Moore was one of these slow, simple fellers, and you could tell in a moment what a lot he thought of Gentleman.
'This here Jerry Moore was a simple sort of feller.
about it?" You could tell without looking at her, just by the feel of the atmosphere when she was near, that she had as much snap and go in her as Jerry Moore hadn't, which was a good bit.
'It was the Sunday after this that Jerry Moore announces to us, wriggling, that he had an engagement to take supper with Jane and her folks.
It's "How are the fowls, Mr Moore?" and "A little bit of this pie, Mr Moore; Jane made it," and Jerry sitting there with a feeble grin, saying "Yes" and "No" and nothing much more, while Miss Jane's eyes are snapping like Fifth of November fireworks.
'Next day Jerry Moore's looking as if he'd only sixpence in the world and had swallowed it.
'"Why, Mr Moore," he begins, sort of soothing; when the small brother, who's been staring at Jerry, chips in.
'"Mr Moore," he yells, "what is the meaning of this extraordinary behaviour?
'"Mr Moore," says Pa Tuxton, dignified, "we'll leave you.
It has been the fashion of late days to deny Moore Imagination, while granting him Fancy--a distinction originating with Coleridge--than whom no man more fully comprehended the great powers of Moore.