Definition of Hebetated
1. hebetate [v] - See also: hebetate
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hebetated
Literary usage of Hebetated
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Complete Glossary to the Poetry and Prose of Robert Burns: With Upwards of by John Cuthbertson (1886)
"Stupified, hebetated (doted). Amos and Amilon. ... To the most of his readers hebetated given to explain ..."
2. The Popular Science Monthly (1882)
"... by so many considerations, that my position in regard to it appears to me insusceptible of misapprehension even by the most hebetated intellect. ..."
3. The Works of Thomas Carlyle: (complete). by Thomas Carlyle (1897)
"Men's souls were blinded, hebetated ; and sunk under the influence of Atheism and Materialism, and Hume and Voltaire : the world for the present was as an ..."
4. A Dictionary of the English Language: In which the Words are Deduced from ...by Samuel Johnson by Samuel Johnson (1805)
"hebetated ; not quick. This people's heart is waxed gross, and their ears are dull of hearing. ..."
5. History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, called Frederick the Great: in ten vol by Thomas Carlyle (1864)
"Such is the rumour,— perhaps only a rumour, in mockery of the hebetated old gentleman fallen unlucky ? On the other hand, that Na- dasti made a failure ..."
6. History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, called Frederick the Great by Thomas Carlyle (1864)
"Such is the rumour,— perhaps only a rumour, in mockery of the hebetated old gentleman fallen unlucky 1 On the other hand, that Na- dasti made a failure ..."