Definition of Enormities

1. Noun. (plural of enormity) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Enormities

1. enormity [n] - See also: enormity

Enormities Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Enormities

enomoties
enomoty
enone
enones
enophile
enophiles
enophthalmia
enophthalmos
enopla
enoplida
enoplida infections
enoptomancy
enoptromancy
enorganic
enorm
enormities (current term)
enormity
enormous
enormously
enormousness
enormousnesses
enorthotrope
enose
enoses
enosimania
enosis
enosises
enostosis
enoteca
enotecas

Literary usage of Enormities

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

1. The Life of Thomas Jefferson by Henry Stephens Randall (1871)
"... Prisoners—Convictions for Treason—President pardons contrary to Advice of his whole Cabinet—enormities charged on the Troops—Editors ..."

2. The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for by Edmund Burke, Benjamin Franklin Collection (Library of Congress), John Davis Batchelder Collection (Library of Congress) (1822)
"of the greatest enormities; if hebe retaken, and condemned, he is still able to defraud society of that exemplary punishment due to his crimes, ..."

3. Travels in Various Countries of Europe, Asia and Africa by Edward Daniel Clarke (1817)
"... Medals in circulation—Custom of the Arabs in passing a Bridge—Appearance of Women in the Streets— enormities practised ly the Turks—Extortions—Discovery ..."

4. History of the United States: From the Discovery of the American Continent by George Bancroft (1875)
"At Halifax, his troops were let w^w loose to commit enormities that were a disgrace to 17 81. the name of man.1 For the place of junction with the British ..."

5. History of the Late War Between the United States and Great Britain by Henry Marie Brackenridge (1844)
"... Hampton assaulted and plundered enormities committed there. pillaged by Cockburn. It was thought, that by the possession of this place, ..."

6. The History of Modern Europe: And a View of the Progress of Society from the by William Russell (1837)
"Their long-continued enormities had occasioned their destruction. The convention itself was a mere instrument in the hands of Robespierre and the committee ..."

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