Definition of Eclipsed
1. Verb. (past of eclipse) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Eclipsed
1. eclipse [v] - See also: eclipse
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Eclipsed
Literary usage of Eclipsed
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1879)
"In both cases, assuming enhanced stability of C=O/single bond eclipsed over the ... In the case of the axial COX group, however, the C=O/H eclipsed ..."
2. Davison's Poetical Rhapsody by Francis Davison, Arthur Henry Bullen (1891)
"... some say, It thunder, lightning, rain, and wind por- tendeth : ' And not unlike but such things happen may, Sith like effects my Sun eclipsed sendeth. ..."
3. Annals of the Artists of Spain by Sir William Stirling Maxwell (1891)
"... that to him of right belonged the glory of embellishing the walls and domes of the Escorial. On finding himself eclipsed by ... eclipsed by Giordano. ..."
4. A Treatise on Astronomy, Descriptive, Physical, and Practical: Designed for by Horatio Nelson Robinson (1850)
"Sun rises eclipsed. Digits eclipsed at greatest obscuration, 4i, ... Digits eclipsed, 10, on sun's southern limb. This eclipse will be total in North ..."
5. The Geography of the Heavens, and Class-book of Astronomy: Accompanied by a by Elijah Hinsdale Burritt, Thomas Dick (1850)
"If she be 3° from her node at the time of her change, the Snn will be 10 digits eclipsed, and so on; a digit being the twelfth part of the Son's diameter. ..."
6. The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire by Edward Gibbon (1816)
"From ^^L, this sera we may date the establishment of the Norman power, which soon eclipsed the infant colony of Aversa. ..."
7. The Popular Science Monthly (1872)
"The eclipsed sun was indeed partially hidden by clouds during all but the last few seconds of totality; but for eight seconds the camera was fairly at work; ..."
8. The Anatomy of Melancholy: What it Is, with All the Kinds, Causes, Symptoms by Robert Burton (1862)
"The heart is grieved, the conscience wounded, the mind eclipsed with black fumes arising from those perpetual terrors. ..."