Definition of Imponents

1. Noun. (plural of imponent) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Imponents

1. imponent [n] - See also: imponent

Imponents Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Imponents

impolitically
impolitick
impolitickly
impoliticly
impoliticness
imponderabilia
imponderability
imponderable
imponderableness
imponderables
imponderably
imponderous
impone
imponed
imponent
imponents (current term)
impones
imponing
impoofo
impoofoo
impoon
impoons
impoor
impoored
imporosity
imporous
import
import barrier
import credit
import duty

Literary usage of Imponents

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

1. Prolegomena to Ethics by Thomas Hill Green (1906)
"If the result of the philosopher's work is to popularise the notion that the authorities to which men have chiefly looked as imponents of duties, ..."

2. Works of Thomas Hill Green by Thomas Hill Green (1906)
"... the discovery that the conflict is not really between duties, but between powers invested by the imagination with the character of imponents of duty. ..."

3. The Theory of Light by Thomas Preston (1912)
"The experiment, and imponents as the li quartz in the lever,it was shown list be regarded as be of transmission |. ..."

4. A Text-book of Physics by William Watson (1899)
"imponents, one along the axis of the circle and the other along the lint 1 .u lix'i' angles to the axis. Since PD is at right angles to . ..."

5. The Life and Letters of Sir George Savile, Bart., First Marquis of Halifax &c by Helen Charlotte Foxcroft (1898)
"... hath not its true behaved itselfe very well,3 but it is most extravagantly fined When nothing shall bee reall but the want of money The imponents (? ..."

6. Knowledge, Life and Reality: An Essay in Systematic Philosophy by George Trumbull Ladd (1918)
"... by a certain physical environment, and socially related to other like- minded selves. But this form of legalism summarizes the external imponents, ..."

7. Philosophy of Conduct: A Treatise of the Facts, Principles, and Ideals of Ethics by George Trumbull Ladd (1902)
"Especially in respect of its moral consciousness, society is always superior to the laws to which it has given the place of "external imponents. ..."

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