Definition of Tarnations
1. tarnation [n] - See also: tarnation
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Tarnations Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Tarnations
Literary usage of Tarnations
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The English Historical Review by JSTOR (Organization), Oxford Journals (Oxford University Press), Mandell Creighton, Justin Winsor, Samuel Rawson Gardiner, Reginald Lane Poole, John Goronwy Edwards (1909)
"... of the allies had closed in on France, and on 31 March ted sovereigns entered Paris with much ceremonial and amid •tarnations of the fickle crowd. ..."
2. Text-book of Geology by Archibald Geikie (1903)
"But it has so long been taken as the highest member of the Cambrian tarnations that it may perhaps IK; most conveniently retained in this place. ..."
3. Narrative and Critical History of America by Justin Winsor (1887)
"Ward * After an original in the collection of Prot* resigned April 12, 1776, and Hancock's reply to tarnations in the library of the Mass. Hist. ..."
4. The Works of Theodore Roosevelt by Theodore Roosevelt (1893)
"tarnations of good and bad luck, it may fairly stand as the type of a dozen such hunts I have made. Twice I have been much more successful; the difference ..."