Definition of Autochthonously

1. [adv]



Autochthonously Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Autochthonously

autochory
autochrome
autochromes
autochronograph
autochronographs
autochthon
autochthonal
autochthones
autochthonic
autochthonies
autochthonism
autochthonous
autochthonous ideas
autochthonous malaria
autochthonous parasite
autochthonously (current term)
autochthons
autochthony
autocide
autocides
autoclasia
autoclavability
autoclavable
autoclave
autoclaved
autoclaves
autoclaving
autocleavage
autoclitic
autoclitics

Literary usage of Autochthonously

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

1. The Italian Emigration of Our Times by Robert Franz Foerster (1919)
"country gave promise that its ascent to a broader civilization could come autochthonously. Tremendous then must be the opportunity for aliens. ..."

2. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"The larger number of maladies do not arise autochthonously or "under a whole ckin," they aro generated by certain morbific causes ; and it is the variety of ..."

3. Text-book of human physiology by Leonard Landois, Albert Philson Brubaker (1905)
"... who believes that the vessels, together with the blood and connective-tissue structures, do not arise autochthonously from the mesoblast, ..."

4. Transactions of the Royal Society of Literature of the United Kingdom by Royal Society of Literature (Great Britain) (1893)
"... that we do not feel bound to admit that the said Celts and Teutons, like Topsy, autochthonously "growed" on the shores of the Baltic. ..."

5. The Political History of Poland by Edward Henry Lewinski Corwin (1917)
"Above all, it would have rendered futile all German endeavors to draw into the Reichsbund the autochthonously Germanic provinces of Austria and by affording ..."

6. Comparative Art by Edwin Swift Balch (1906)
"... color, were only slowly noticed and gradually introduced. EGYPTIAN ART. Egypt is one of the centers where art probably grew up almost autochthonously. ..."

7. Handbook of Geographical and Historical Pathology by August Hirsch (1885)
"The origin of these cases is not referred to endemic centres, but they are taken as having without doubt developed autochthonously in the midst of regions ..."

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