Definition of Ebonists

1. ebonist [n] - See also: ebonist



Ebonists Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ebonists

ebionize
ebionized
ebionizes
eblanin
eblis
ebola haemorrhagic fever
ebola virus
ebon
ebonation
ebonies
ebonise
ebonised
ebonises
ebonising
ebonist
ebonists (current term)
ebonite
ebonites
ebonize
ebonized
ebonizes
ebonizing
ebons
ebony
ebony family
ebony spleenwort
ebonylike
ebook
ebooks
eboshi

Literary usage of Ebonists

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

1. The Monthly Review by Ralph Griffiths (1815)
"M streets are inhabited by artisans of the same trade ; thus the si makers, ebonists, blacksmiths, coach-makers, &c. have each t streets allotted to .them. ..."

2. Venice: Its Individual Growth from the Earliest Beginnings to the Fall of by Pompeo Molmenti (1908)
"... the Duke of Mantua's Ambassador in Venice, mentions, in 1603, ebonists who turned out furniture lustra come specchio; for instance, six chests con ..."

3. London Society edited by James Hogg, Florence Marryat (1879)
"hotel the rendezvous for painters, sculptors, gold-workers, ebonists, promising foreign workmen pensions and many privileges if they would come. ..."

4. The Ancient and Present State of the County and City of Cork: Containing a by Charles Smith (1815)
"... tapestry-makers, sculptor?, goldsmiths, ebonists, &c. and by splendid offers, pensions,and privileges, called others from foreign nations. ..."

5. The Commercial Products of the Sea: Or, Marine Contributions to Food by Peter Lund Simmonds (1879)
"The skin, being very rough, is employed to polish wood and ivory, as well as for other uses in the arts. Turners, ebonists, and carpenters in Europe use the ..."

6. The Ancient and Present State of the County and City of Cork.: Containing a by Charles Smith, Thomas Crofton Croker, Richard Caulfield (1893)
"... tapestry.makers, sculptors, goldsmiths, ebonists, etc., and by splendid oners, pensions, and privileges, called others from foreign nations. ..."

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