Definition of Doubloons

1. Noun. (plural of doubloon) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Doubloons

1. doubloon [n] - See also: doubloon

Doubloons Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Doubloons

doubletted
doublewide
doublewides
doubleword
doublewords
doubleyou
doubleyous
doubling
doubling down
doubling time
doubling up
doublings
doubloon
doubloonie
doubloonies
doubloons (current term)
doublure
doublures
doubly
doubly armed suture
doubly even
doubly heterozygous
doubly labeled water
doubly magic
doubly transitive verb
doubly transitive verb form
doubt
doubtable
doubtance
doubted

Literary usage of Doubloons

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

1. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1829)
"Cork, Ц. Price* of Gold and Silver, per ox.—Foreign gold, in bare, £3 : 17 : 0 per oz. New doubloons, £0:0: Ou. New Dolían, 4s. 94<L Silver in bars, stand. ..."

2. Commentaries on the Law of Bailments: With Illustrations from the Civil and by Joseph Story, James Schouler (1878)
"A master of a ship had gratuitously taken charge of and received on board of his vessel, a box containing doubloons and other valuables, belonging to a ..."

3. The Autobiography of Elder Joseph Bates: Embracing a Long Life on Shipboard by Joseph Bates (1868)
"... Prisoners—Search for Money—doubloons Boiling with Salt Beef-—Crew and Passengers Released— Season of Prayer—Arrival at Rio Janeiro—Bethel Meeting—Rio ..."

4. The Court of France in the Sixteenth Century, 1514-1539 by lady Catherine Hannah Charlotte Jackson (1896)
"Journeying Toward the Sea. — A Halt in the Preparations.— Europe Astounded.— The Feast of Pentecost. — Europe's Mightiest Prince.—The Old Spanish doubloons. ..."

5. Tate's Modern Cambist: A Manual of Foreign Exchanges and Bullion, with the by William Tate, Harry Tucker Easton (1908)
"3rf. per oz.; in Paris Fr. 82 35 cents, each. Required the arbitrated rate of exchange. ? = 20 Shillings. *75i = 1 ounce. 868 = 1000 doubloons. ..."

6. A Dictionary of Spanish Painters: Comprehending that Part of Their Biography by A. O'Neil (1834)
"... that he was employed on various embellishing pomps for the holy week, and that on the occasion he was paid a hundred and twenty gold doubloons.—Seville. ..."

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