Definition of Incommodes

1. Verb. (third-person singular of incommode) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Incommodes

1. incommode [v] - See also: incommode

Incommodes Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Incommodes

incommensurable
incommensurableness
incommensurables
incommensurably
incommensurate
incommensurately
incommensuration
incommiscible
incommixture
incommodation
incommodations
incommode
incommoded
incommodement
incommodements
incommodes (current term)
incommoding
incommodious
incommodiously
incommodiousness
incommodities
incommodity
incommodius
incommunicability
incommunicable
incommunicably
incommunicado
incommunicated

Literary usage of Incommodes

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

1. The Sportsman's Dictionary: Or The Gentleman's Companion: for Town and ...Sports (1800)
"... that gallops falle, gallops with an unbecoming air, and incommodes the rider. GAME LAWS. .... incommodes ..."

2. The History of England: From the Revolution to the Death of George the ...by David Hume by David Hume (1810)
"incommodes the Prussians in their retreat from Olmutz, iv. 56. ... incommodes the rear of the Prussians, 67. Skirmishes between his army and the Prussians. ..."

3. The Publications of the Champlain Society by Champlain Society (1908)
"When it has something inside which incommodes it, it makes this return to ... By this means it ejects everything it cannot digest, or which incommodes it. ..."

4. Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Court of Tennessee by Jere Baxter, Tennessee Supreme Court (1880)
"It cannot be said that a barber's shop is something which incommodes or annoys, or which produces inconvenience or damage to ..."

5. A Treatise on the Law of Easements by John Leybourn Goddard (1904)
"... offensive trade will be indictable as a public nuisance if it is carried on in an inconvenient placeā€”ie, a place where it greatly incommodes a multitude ..."

6. 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)
"... ie, a place where it greatly incommodes a multitude of persons, so it will be actionable as a private nuisance if it be carried on in an inconvenient ..."

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