Definition of Ascendencies

1. Noun. (plural of ascendency) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Ascendencies

1. ascendency [n] - See also: ascendency

Ascendencies Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ascendencies

ascarosides
ascarylose
ascaunt
ascend
ascendable
ascendance
ascendances
ascendancies
ascendancy
ascendant
ascendantly
ascendants
ascended
ascendence
ascendences
ascendencies (current term)
ascendency
ascendens
ascendent
ascendents
ascender
ascenders
ascendest
ascendeth
ascendible
ascending
ascending(a)
ascending anterior branch
ascending aorta
ascending artery

Literary usage of Ascendencies

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

1. Social Control: A Survey of the Foundations of Order by Edward Alsworth Ross (1904)
"For the decay of control by constituted organs he saw no remedy save in the return to personal ascendencies and personal fealty.1 Salvation lay in brushing ..."

2. Macmillan's Magazine by John Morley, Mowbray Morris, David Masson, George Grove (1891)
"That the old party ascendencies are gone, and that under one uniform suffrage we have ... In the old days of party ascendencies compacts were made in ..."

3. Publishers Weekly by Publishers' Board of Trade (U.S.), Book Trade Association of Philadelphia, American Book Trade Union, Am. Book Trade Association, R.R. Bowker Company (1913)
"Equally engrossing are the chapters on the Hittite, Babylonian, and Assyrian ascendencies, where the archeologist, by the way, is continually finding ..."

4. An introduction to the history of medicine by Fielding H. Garrison (1921)
"... and other pests which were to befall humanity under different ascendencies and conjunctions of the planets. Palmistry also attracted wide attention; ..."

5. Human Nature and the Social Order by Charles Horton Cooley (1922)
"Instinctive passions, like love, ambition, and revenge; the momentum of habit, the need of change, personal ascendencies, and the like, all have their ..."

6. Democracy and Liberty by William Edward Hartpole, Lecky (1896)
"... it has had a wider influence, and, among other results, has put an end to a great number of disabilities growing out of theological ascendencies and ..."

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