Definition of Nascency

1. Noun. The event of being born. "They celebrated the birth of their first child"

Exact synonyms: Birth, Nascence, Nativity
Generic synonyms: Alteration, Change, Modification
Specialized synonyms: Delivery, Live Birth, Posthumous Birth, Posthumous Birth, Rebirth, Reincarnation, Renascence
Derivative terms: Be Born, Birth, Nascent
Antonyms: Death



Definition of Nascency

1. n. State of being nascent; birth; beginning; origin.

Definition of Nascency

1. Noun. A state of incipiency; a quality of nascence. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Nascency

1. birth; origin [n -CIES]

Nascency Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Nascency

nasalized
nasalizes
nasalizing
nasally
nasalness
nasals
nasard
nasards
nasaruplase
nasba
nascal
nascals
nascence
nascences
nascencies
nascency (current term)
nascent
nascent hydrogen
nascent protein
nascent proteins
nasciturus rule
nase
naseberries
naseberry
nases
nasheed
nasheeds
nashgab
nashgabs
nasho

Literary usage of Nascency

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

1. The Philosophy of History by Augustus Schade, Rudolf Rocholl (1899)
"The universe as the product of the nascency of nature is not a creation of unrestricted life, but of the strained contrasts which cause the phenomena of ..."

2. From Fundamental to Accessory in the Development of the Nervous System and by Frederic Lister Burk (1898)
"nation and extreme nascency of the highest level, unfolds at a time beginning roughly with puberty and lasting throughout the earlier years of adolescence ..."

3. Stereochemistry by Alfred Walter Stewart (1907)
"... the reactivity of any carbonyl group s not inherent in the group itself, but depends upon the ' nascency " of the radical in question ; the " nascency ..."

4. Psychology and Pedagogy of Writing: A Résumé of the Researches and by Mary Elizabeth Thompson (1911)
"The probable explanation is that the shoulder, as a central movement, has passed the period of extreme nascency very early, the elbow follows, ..."

5. Psychology and Pedagogy of Writing: A Résumé of the Researches and by Mary Elizabeth Thompson (1911)
"The probable explanation is that the shoulder, as a central movement, has passed the period of extreme nascency very early, the elbow follows, ..."

6. An Introduction to Child-study by William Blackley Drummond (1908)
"The functions whose centres belong to the lowest level are either active before birth, or have a period of very rapid nascency shortly after birth. ..."

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