Definition of Overactions

1. Noun. (plural of overaction) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Overactions

1. overaction [n] - See also: overaction

Overactions Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Overactions

overaccommodated
overaccommodates
overaccommodating
overachieve
overachieved
overachievement
overachievements
overachiever
overachievers
overachieves
overachieving
overact
overacted
overacting
overaction
overactions
overactivated
overactivation
overactivations
overactive
overactivities
overactivity
overactor
overactors
overacts
overacute
overadjusted
overadjustment
overadjustments
overadored

Literary usage of Overactions

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Plymouth Pulpit: A Weekly Publication of Sermons Preached by Henry Ward Beecher by Henry Ward Beecher (1870)
"... that these faults make him interesting. But they are little overactions of goodness and benevolence and pity, or they would not make him so interesting. ..."

2. The Methodist Review (1863)
"... as it was presented in the latest expositions of Wesley, and yet that it be guarded from overstatements, overactions, and foreign elements, ..."

3. A Dictionary of Psychological Medicine: Giving the Definition, Etymology and by Daniel Hack Tuke (1892)
"The overactions are the result of exaggerated activities of lower centres. The late rigidity of an ordinary hemiplegia from hemorrhage into the middle motor ..."

4. Biological Aspects of Human Problems by Christian Archibald Herter, Susan Dows Herter (1911)
"Without forcing the analogy, may we not assume that there is an essential likeness in these excessive cell reactions to the injuries and the overactions of ..."

5. The British Almanac: Containing Astronomical, Official and Other Information by Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge (Great Britain) (1856)
"... knowledge of the conditions of health, in conjunction with the stimulating power of regulated paper currency, has prevented the alternate overactions ..."

6. Statements, Theological and Critical by Daniel Denison Whedon, J. S. Whedon (1887)
"There are, indeed, usually in every period of great religious excitement unavoidable overactions of this kind. The Bible attests that, in a ruder age, ..."

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