Definition of Engendering

1. Verb. (present participle of engender) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Engendering

1. engender [v] - See also: engender

Engendering Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Engendering

engarlanding
engarlands
engarrison
engarrisoned
engarrisoning
engarrisons
engastrius
engawa
engawas
engelmannia
engendered
engendered reliance
engenderer
engenderers
engendering (current term)
engenders
engendre
engendrure
engendrures
engenious
engild
engilded
engilding
engilds
engilt
engin.
engine
engine block
engine cooling system

Literary usage of Engendering

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

1. Popular Tribunals by Hubert Howe Bancroft (1887)
"engendering CONDITIONS. There is what I call the American idea. Theodore Parker. FOR the further elucidation of the subject, I propose to give a historical ..."

2. Translation of the Letters of a Hindoo Rajah: Written Previous To, and by Elizabeth Hamilton (1811)
"... of superstitious adherence to the wildest prejudices, engendering hatred, and encouraging merciless persecution against all who differed from them. ..."

3. Humbugs of New-York: Being a Remonstrance Against Popular Delusion; Whether by David Meredith Reese (1838)
"... philosophy of creeds— new nomenclature — orthodoxy and heterodoxy—examples — unwarrantable perversion of the pulpit — meetings for engendering ..."

4. The American and English Encyclopedia of Law by David Shephard Garland, John Houston Merrill, Charles Frederic Williams, Thomas Johnson Michie (1890)
"plaintiff up to contempt, hatred, scorn, or ridicule, and which, by thus engendering an evil opinion of him in the minds of right- thinking men, ..."

5. The Homoeopathic domestic medicine by Joseph Laurie (1883)
"causee as engendering disease, are to be removed, modified, extenuated, or even eradicated, by judicious management, by the removal of the direct causes (¡f ..."

6. The Village Blacksmith, Or, Piety and Usefulness Exemplified in a Memoir of by James Everett (1863)
"... in the way of censure, for leading the poor blacksmith and others astray, by engendering a spirit of credulity ; and it happens somewhat awkwardly that ..."

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