Definition of Euphuised

1. euphuise [v] - See also: euphuise



Euphuised Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Euphuised

euphorigenic
euphorogenic
euphory
euphotic
euphotic zone
euphotide
euphotides
euphotometric
euphrasia
euphrasias
euphrasies
euphrasy
euphroe
euphroes
euphuise
euphuised (current term)
euphuises
euphuism
euphuisms
euphuist
euphuistic
euphuistically
euphuists
euphuize
euphuized
euphuizes
euphuizing
euphyllophyte
euphyllophytes
eupione

Literary usage of Euphuised

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

1. The Library of Literary Criticism of English and American Authors by Charles Wells Moulton (1901)
"He euphuised with better taste than Lyly, but in imitation of him ; his tales in prose are more graceful than those of Greene, whom he copied ; it at least ..."

2. The Encyclopædia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and by Hugh Chisholm (1910)
"Dekker, in the Gull's Hornbook of 1609, uses the word as an adjective, and denounces " euphuised gentlewomen." When the practice was going out of fashion we ..."

3. Sir Philip Sidney: Type of English Chivalry in the Elizabethan Age by Henry Richard Fox Bourne (1891)
"... feed for want of other stuff, when the Arcadian and euphuised gentlewomen have their tongues sharpened to set upon you. ..."

4. English Prose (1137-1890) by John Matthews Manly (1909)
"... when the Arcadian and euphuised gentlewomen have their tongues sharpened to set upon you : that quality (next to your shuttlecock) is the only furniture ..."

5. English Prose and Poetry (1137-1892) by John Matthews Manly (1916)
"... hoard up the finest play-scraps apon which your lean wit may feed, for want of other stuff, :adian and euphuised gentle- their tongues sharpened to set ..."

6. The Chronicle of Froissart by Jean Froissart (1901)
"We may be sure that Lord Berners why either for the old courtly manner of allegory or for the new euphuised was fond of stories; it is not proved that he ..."

7. Pioneer Humanists by John Mackinnon Robertson (1907)
"... whose ethic is but that of an average English gentleman of his day—in other words, of a euphuised barbarian. Indeed, Burghley was here incomparably his ..."

8. A History of Elizabethan Literature by George Saintsbury (1912)
"He euphuised with better taste than Lyly, but in imitation of him; his tales in prose are more graceful than those ..."

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