Definition of Novity

1. n. Newness; novelty.



Definition of Novity

1. Noun. (countable now rare) An (innovation); a (novelty). ¹

2. Noun. (uncountable now rare) Novelty; (newness). ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Novity

1. innovation [n NOVITIES]

Novity Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Novity

noverints
novgorodovaite
novice
novices
noviceship
noviceships
noviciate
noviciates
novillada
novillero
novilunar
novitiate
novitiates
novities
novitious
novity (current term)
novobiocic acid synthetase
novobiocin
novobiocins
novocaine
novocaines
novum
novums
now
now, now
now-a-days
now a days
now and again
now and then
now hear this

Literary usage of Novity

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

1. The True Intellectual System of the Universe: Wherein All the Reason and by Ralph Cudworth, Johann Lorenz Mosheim (1845)
"... together with the world, were made, so as to have had a novity of being or a temporary beginning of their existence ; Plato and the Pythagoreans here ..."

2. An Exposition of the Creed by John Pearson, Edward Burton (1890)
"... which are delivered onto us in the books of Moses by the Spirit of God, and so acknowledge a novity, or no long existence of the creature. ..."

3. The True Intellectual System of the Universe: Wherein All the Reason and by Ralph Cudworth, Thomas Birch (1837)
"So that they asserted these three things : first, a cosmogonía, the generation of the world, that it was not from eternity, but had a novity or beginning ..."

4. Specimens of English Prose Style: From Malory to Macaulay by George Saintsbury (1885)
"novity. // is rather a pity that this opposite to "antiquity" has been allowed to become obsolete ; for it is a useful subdivision of " newness. ..."

5. Specimens of English Prose Style from Malory to Macaulay: From Malory to by George Saintsbury (1886)
"... but by another man's palate ;—so that, should I affirm that I know the novity of these Epistles from the whole body and form of the work, none, perhaps, ..."

6. An Exposition of the Creed: With an Appendix, Containing the Principal Greek by John Pearson, William Stephen Dobson (1853)
"Neither will the novity of the World appear more plainly unto our conceptions, than if we look upon our own successions. The vulgar accounts, which exhibit ..."

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