Definition of Orgic

1. orgiac [adj] - See also: orgiac



Orgic Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Orgic

orgeat
orgeats
orgeis
orgel
orgia
orgiac
orgias
orgiast
orgiastic
orgiastically
orgiasts
orgic (current term)
orgies
orgillous
orgones
orgue
orgues
orgul
orgulity
orgulous
orgyia
oribatid
oribatids
oribi

Literary usage of Orgic

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

1. The Works of Tennyson by Alfred Tennyson Tennyson, Hallam Tennyson Tennyson (1905)
"Le Api, though expanded, it may be said diluted, by additions of the author's, is in substance a translation of the Fourth Qe.orgic. Alamanni, on the other ..."

2. Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Standard Work of Reference in Art, Literature (1907)
"They landed at every town along the river to perform orgic dancesĀ” and at Bubastis itself offered great sacrifices, besides feasting copiously, ..."

3. Elements of Criticism by Henry Home Kames (1819)
"Gf-orgic. iv. .169. The Cyclopes make a better figure in the following simile; The Thracian leader prest, With eager courage, far before the rest; ..."

4. The Influence of Milton on English Poetry by Raymond Dexter Havens (1922)
"Mr. Beers is, therefore, hardly fair to Mason's ^'orgic (by no means the most absurd of its class), when he quotes these two passages ..."

5. The Gentleman's Magazine (1846)
"One of the degraded outcasts of a city's crimes, drawn in a drunken orgic by men still reeking from their butcher work upon their fellows, and hailed with ..."

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