Definition of Immitting
1. immit [v] - See also: immit
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Immitting
Literary usage of Immitting
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern by Charles Dudley Warner (1896)
"He was unfortunate, and led a ret immitting ex- ; iy destroyed his genius, and rendered it sterile for the last ten yea- - existence. ..."
2. Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of Queen's Bench, and by William Mawdesley Best, George James Philip Smith, Great Britain Court of Queen's Bench, Great Britain Court of Exchequer Chamber (1864)
"... by immitting corrupted air upon the plaintiff's house, had rendered it unfit for healthy or comfortable occupation. It was therefore treated as a ..."
3. Select Cases and Other Authorities on the Law of Property by John Chipman Gray (1905)
"as the present, for a nuisance by immitting corrupted air into the plaintiff's house, we can see no reason why a similar question should not be submitted to ..."
4. Trial of Dr. Pritchard by Edward William Pritchard, William Roughead (1906)
"I say again I cannot enter into the mind of the man who is capable So). immitting such a murder as was certainly committed here R/ some one, ..."
5. Psychology, Or, A View of the Human Soul: Including Anthropology, Adapted by Friedrich August Rauch (1853)
"... as sight, the organ of which is convex and projecting ; the latter inwardly, as hearing, the organ of which is concave, immitting, not emitting. ..."
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