Definition of Erasures
1. Noun. (plural of erasure) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Erasures
1. erasure [n] - See also: erasure
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Erasures
erasures (current term)
Literary usage of Erasures
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Lettering of an Athenian Mason by Stephen V. Tracy (1975)
"APPENDIX I EDITING erasures The system generally employed is that proposed by the Leiden convention. Although the aim of that convention, largely successful ..."
2. Questioned Documents: A Study of Questioned Documents with an Outline of by Albert Sherman Osborn (1910)
"erasures AND ALTERATIONS IN DOCUMENTS If for any reason a document is under suspicion it should in all cases be thoroughly examined for the purpose of ..."
3. Probate and Administration, Law and Practice in Common Form and Contentious by William John Dixon (1885)
"erasures AND OBLITERATIONS. PB 13, DB 10. erasures and obliterations are not to pro- erasures and vail unless proved to have existed in the will at tlu< ..."
4. Key and Elphinstone's Compendium of Precedents in Conveyancing by C. Herbert Brown, Thomas Key, Alfred Hull Dennis, Sir Howard Warburton Elphinstone (1890)
"SIGNED, SEALED, and DELIVERED by the within- name(^ A., the words - [to - both inclusive] havg erasures or been previously erased in [written on an erasure ..."
5. Auditing: Theory and Practice by Robert Hiester Montgomery (1916)
"erasures The matter of erasures is one to which the auditor should give some attention. It directly affects the neat- looking pages which some bookkeepers ..."
6. Debates in the Massachusetts Constitutional Convention, 1917-1918 by Massachusetts Constitutional Convention (1919)
"In the tabulation, Mr. President, we found erasures on practically every delegate at large, the 32 included, or appearances of erasures. ..."
7. The Principles of the Law of Evidence: With Elementary Rules for Conducting by William Mawdesley Best, John Archibald Russell (1882)
"It seems a rule of universal jurisprudence, that imperfections or blemishes apparent on the face of a document, such as interlineations, erasures, &c., ..."