Definition of Babeldom
1. the world in confusion [n -S]
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Babeldom
Literary usage of Babeldom
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The British Millennial Harbinger by James Wallis, David King (1857)
"babeldom, taking another view of it, may be described as an immense ... The metropolis of babeldom is Babylon, from which the entire region takes its name. ..."
2. The Arena by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1895)
"As long as the present babeldom of social quacks and quackery lasts, it will be folly to expect any great change in the present order of things. ..."
3. Egypt by James Carlile McCoan, Wilfred C. Lay (1900)
"... Copts, Jews, Levantines, and Europeans of almost every nationality: the waifs-and-strays of babeldom who have no time for school-work by day, ..."
4. Pictures of Travel by Charles Harvey Genung, Heinrich Heine (1898)
"... and Thusnelda, as though they were blood relations, he still preserves his German patriotic hatred for the Latin babeldom against the invention of soap, ..."
5. School Architecture: Being Practical Remarks on the Planning, Designing by Edward Robert Robson (1877)
"... in spite of the great noise (and to an on-looker, the great confusion and babeldom) during lesson-time, there is a more than compensating element in the ..."
6. Fraser's Magazine for Town and Country (1877)
"... Copts, Jews, Levantines, and Europeans of almost every nationality—the waifs and strays of babeldom who have no time for school work by day, ..."
7. Egypt as it is: With a Map, Taken from the Most Recent Survey by James Carlile McCoan (1877)
"... Copts, Jews, Levantines, and Europeans of almost every nationality : the waifs-and-strays of babeldom who have no time for school-work by day, ..."
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