Definition of Dormancies

1. dormancy [n] - See also: dormancy



Dormancies Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dormancies

dorkifying
dorkily
dorkiness
dorkinesses
dorking fowl
dorkish
dorks
dorkwad
dorkwads
dorky
dorlach
dorlachs
dorlixizumab
dorm
dorm room
dormancies (current term)
dormancy
dormant
dormant(ip)
dormant account
dormant volcano
dormant volcanoes
dormants
dormative
dormaunt
dormcest
dormedory
dormer
dormer-window
dormer-windows

Literary usage of Dormancies

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

1. The Origin and Growth of the English Constitution: An Historical Treatise by Hannis Taylor (1898)
"... and by this process of absorption, as well as by extinctions and dormancies, the number of peers of Scotland who have not hereditary seats in the house ..."

2. The Plant World by Plant World Association, Wild Flower Preservation Society (U.S.) (1907)
"These forms do not exhibit any structures which distinguish them from mesophytic species of moister regions, but they show peculiar rhythms and dormancies. ..."

3. The Plant World by Plant World Association, Wild Flower Preservation Society (U.S.), Wild Flower Preservation Society of America (1908)
"These forms do not exhibit any structures which distinguish them from mesophytic species of moister regions, but they show peculiar rhythms and dormancies. ..."

4. English Constitutional History: From the Teutonic Conquest to the Present Time by Thomas Pitt Taswell-Langmead, Charles Henry Edward Carmichael (1886)
"There are now no less than 45 Peers of Scotland with such hereditary seats, and by this process of absorption, as well as by extinctions and dormancies, ..."

5. On the Miraculous and Internal Evidences of the Christain Revelation and the by Thomas Chalmers (1848)
"... of the thoughts and intents of the heart—one perhaps who can pierce and divide asunder his way through all the dormancies of another's unconsciousness, ..."

6. The Consolations of Science: Or, Contributions from Science to the Hope of by Jacob Straub (1888)
"Similar impulses of mental force are on other occasions seen to be more or less effective in overcoming physical dormancies, as in some forms of alarming ..."

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