(noun.) any immature animal.

(noun.) young people collectively; 'rock music appeals to the young'; 'youth everywhere rises in revolt'.

(noun.) United States religious leader of the Mormon Church after the assassination of Joseph Smith; he led the Mormon exodus from Illinois to Salt Lake City, Utah (1801-1877).

(noun.) United States baseball player and famous pitcher (1867-1955).

(noun.) English poet (1683-1765).

(noun.) United States jazz tenor saxophonist (1909-1959).

(noun.) British physicist and Egyptologist; he revived the wave theory of light and proposed a three-component theory of color vision; he also played an important role in deciphering the hieroglyphics on the Rosetta Stone (1773-1829).

(noun.) United States civil rights leader (1921-1971).

(noun.) United States film and television actress (1913-2000).

(adj.) being in its early stage; 'a young industry'; 'the day is still young' .

(adj.) (used of living things especially persons) in an early period of life or development or growth; 'young people' .

珍妮特录入--From WordNet


(superl.) Not long born; still in the first part of life; not yet arrived at adolescence, maturity, or age; not old; juvenile; -- said of animals; as, a young child; a young man; a young fawn.

(superl.) Being in the first part, pr period, of growth; as, a young plant; a young tree.

(superl.) Having little experience; inexperienced; unpracticed; ignorant; weak.

(n.) The offspring of animals, either a single animal or offspring collectively.



n. Youthful, juvenile, not old, in one's teens.



adj. not long born: in early life: in the first part of growth: vigorous: relating to youth: junior the younger of two persons having the same name: inexperienced: newly arrived—in Australia.—n. the offspring of animals.—adjs. Young′-eyed (Shak.) with the bright eyes of youth; Young′ish somewhat young.—n. Young′ling a young person or animal.—adj. youthful young.—adv. Young′ly.—ns. Young′ness; Young′ster a young person: a lad; Youngth (Spens.) youth.—adj. Youngth′ly (Spens.) youthful.—Young blood fresh accession of strength; Young England the name applied during the Corn-Law struggle (1842-45) to a little band of young Tory politicians who hated Free Trade and Radicalism and professed a sentimental attachment to earlier forms of social life in England; Young England America &c. the rising generation in England America &c.; Young Ireland a group of Irish politicians who broke away from O'Connell about 1844 because of his rooted aversion to physical force; Young Italy an association of Italian republican agitators active about 1834 under the lead of Mazzini; Young person Mr Podsnap's phrase for youth generally considered as too inexperienced to hear about some matters within the range of adult human experience—from Dickens's Our Mutual Friend; Young Pretender Prince Charlie as distinguished from his father the Pretender or Old Pretender.—With young pregnant.



To dream of seeing young people, is a prognostication of reconciliation of family disagreements and favorable times for planning new enterprises. To dream that you are young again, foretells that you will make mighty efforts to recall lost opportunities, but will nevertheless fail. For a mother to see her son an infant or small child again, foretells that old wounds will be healed and she will take on her youthful hopes and cheerfulness. If the child seems to be dying, she will fall into ill fortune and misery will attend her. To see the young in school, foretells that prosperity and usefulness will envelope you with favors.





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