bourne

  1. an archaic term for a boundary
  2. an archaic term for a goal or destination

Bourne

[electoral division] Bourne is an electoral division of West Sussex in the United Kingdom, and returns one member to sit on West Sussex County Council. The former County Councillor, Mark Dunn, was also Chairman of West Sussex County Council. He lost his seat in 2013 to Sandra James of the United Kingdom Independence Party. ==Extent== The di...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bourne_(electoral_division)

Bourne

• (n.) A bound; a boundary; a limit. Hence: Point aimed at; goal. • (v.) A stream or rivulet; a burn.
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/bourne/

Bourne

town (township), Barnstable county, southeastern Massachusetts, U.S. It lies at the northeastern end of Buzzards Bay, at the base of the Cape Cod ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/b/100

Bourne

Bourne, town (1990 pop. 16,064), Barnstable co., SE Mass., crossed by Cape Cod Canal; settled 1627, inc. 1884. Bourne Bridge (1935), across the canal, made the town an entry point to Cape Cod and a resort and commercial center. The nearby Massachusetts Military Reservation and Otis Air Force Base ha...
Found on http://www.infoplease.com/ce6/us/A0808542.html

Bourne

[stream] Bourne is a word from the Anglo-Saxon language of England. It means a stream, flowing from a spring. The word can be found in northern England in placenames such as: Redbourne, Legbourne, but is commonly in used in southern England (particularly Dorset) as a name for a small river, particularly in compound names such as winterbourn...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bourne_(stream)
No exact match found