Definition of Sanctums

1. Noun. (plural of sanctum) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Sanctums

1. sanctum [n] - See also: sanctum

Sanctums Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sanctums

sanctions
sanctities
sanctitude
sanctitudes
sanctity
sanctuaries
sanctuarize
sanctuarized
sanctuarizes
sanctuarizing
sanctuary
sanctuarylike
sanctum
sanctum sanctorum
sanctum santorum
sanctums (current term)
sanctus
sanctus bell
sand
sand-art
sand-blind
sand-crack
sand-grouse
sand-martin
sand art
sand badger
sand bar
sand bars
sand bath
sand berry

Literary usage of Sanctums

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

1. Diary of a Southern Refugee, During the War by Judith White Brockenbrough] [McGuire (1868)
"It makes my blood boil when I remember that our private rooms, our chambers, our very sanctums, are thrown open to a ruthless soldiery. ..."

2. Japan and World Peace by Kiyoshi Karl Kawakami (1919)
"Under bureaucratic cabinets the offices of ministers and vice-ministers, as well as those of other high officials, were like sanctums, inaccessible to ..."

3. Chapters in the History of Popular Progress: Chiefly in Relation to the by James Routledge (1876)
"People even know that it has been damped before being printed. In old times, when editors sat in what they called their " sanctums "—there are no " sanctums ..."

4. The American Baptist Pulpit at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century edited by Henry Thompson Louthan (1903)
"You will hear it from platform, and the sanctums of our great daily papers are full of it, and the sanctums of the magazines arc full of it, religious and ..."

5. Diary of a Southern Refugee, During the War by Judith White Brockenbrough] [McGuire (1868)
"It makes my blood boil when I remember that our private rooms, our chambers, our very sanctums, are thrown open to a ruthless soldiery. ..."

6. Japan and World Peace by Kiyoshi Karl Kawakami (1919)
"Under bureaucratic cabinets the offices of ministers and vice-ministers, as well as those of other high officials, were like sanctums, inaccessible to ..."

7. Chapters in the History of Popular Progress: Chiefly in Relation to the by James Routledge (1876)
"People even know that it has been damped before being printed. In old times, when editors sat in what they called their " sanctums "—there are no " sanctums ..."

8. The American Baptist Pulpit at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century edited by Henry Thompson Louthan (1903)
"You will hear it from platform, and the sanctums of our great daily papers are full of it, and the sanctums of the magazines arc full of it, religious and ..."

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