Definition of Harlots

1. Noun. (plural of harlot) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Harlots

1. harlot [n] - See also: harlot

Harlots Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Harlots

harlequin ichthyosis
harlequin opal
harlequin reaction
harlequinade
harlequinades
harlequined
harlequinesque
harlequining
harlequins
harlings
harlotries
harlots (current term)
harls
harm
harm's way
harmal
harmala
harmalas
harmalin
harmaline
harmalins
harmalol
harman
harmane
harmans
harmattan

Literary usage of Harlots

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

1. The Works of George Fox by George Fox (1831)
"the days of the apostles, the beast hath had power, the false prophet, and mother of harlots, which inwardly ravened from the spirit of God, which have had ..."

2. The Pilgrim's Progress by John Bunyan (1860)
"trades, places, honours, preferments, titles, countries, kingdoms, lusts, pleasures, and delights of all sorts, as harlots, wives, husbands, children, ..."

3. The Great Social Evil: Its Causes, Extent, Results, and Remedies by William Logan (1871)
"... as thoroughly investigated in Glasgow as it has been for several years in Liverpool, it will be found that the number of harlots in 1870 is about 2000. ..."

4. The Contemporary Review (1870)
"The harlots are Magdalenes, piteous and tearful, repenting themselves in postures of beautiful remorse. The audience of Jesus groups il.solf with artistic ..."

5. Dictionary of Phrase and Fable: Giving the Derivation, Source, Or Origin of by Ebenezer Cobham Brewer (1898)
"Solon made it a law that virtuous women should appear in simple and modest apparel, but that harlots should always dress in flashy or flowered robes. ..."

6. The Whole Works of the Right Rev. Jeremy Taylor by Jeremy Taylor, Charles Page Eden, Reginald Heber, Alexander Taylor (1850)
"... the strangers from the natives, the publicans and harlots from the scribes and pharisees ; who, like violent persons, shall by their importunity, ..."

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