Definition of Obscurers

1. Noun. (plural of obscurer) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Obscurers

1. obscurer [n] - See also: obscurer

Obscurers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Obscurers

obscurantism
obscurantisms
obscurantist
obscurantists
obscurants
obscuration
obscurations
obscure
obscured
obscurely
obscurement
obscurements
obscureness
obscurenesses
obscurer
obscurers (current term)
obscures
obscurest
obscurification
obscuring
obscurist
obscurists
obscurities
obscurity
obscæne
obsecrate
obsecrated
obsecrates
obsecrating
obsecration

Literary usage of Obscurers

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

1. Lawyers' Reports Annotated by Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company (1905)
"... or " obscurers," fur no useful or ornamental purpose, but out of pure malice against his neighbor, it seems to nie a dill'erent principle must prevail. ..."

2. Cases on the Law of Torts by Francis Hermann Bohlen (1915)
"... and shut out the light and air from complainant's windows, but when he erected these 'screens' or 'obscurers' for no useful or ornamental purpose, ..."

3. The Annual of Scientific Discovery, Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art by David Ames Wells, George Bliss, Samuel Kneeland, John Trowbridge, Charles Robert Cross (1863)
"Rubbish and dust are, in short, the great obscurers of the past. When successive generations continue to inhabit the same spot, each buries not only the ..."

4. Transactions of the National Association for the Promotion of Social Science by George Woodyatt Hastings (1858)
"Considerable numbers of females are also employed in the glass trade, as warehouse-women, washers-out of the made articles, and as obscurers of shades of ..."

5. Select Cases on the Law of Torts: With Notes, and a Summary of Principles by John Henry Wigmore (1912)
"But when he erected these "screens," or "obscurers," for no useful or ornamental purpose, but out of pure ..."

6. The Living Authors of America by Thomas Powell (1850)
"The persiflage and piquancy of his style, which are now so enticing, will in a few years become the obscurers of his fame, just as the pertness and vivacity ..."

7. The Church Enchained by William Archer Rutherfoord Goodwin (1916)
"They have also been light obscurers. The question which must be candidly and honestly determined is: does the amount and distinctive quality of the light ..."

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