¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Epochally
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Epochally
Literary usage of Epochally
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. War-time Speeches: A Compilation of Public Utterances in Great Britain by Jan Christiaan Smuts (1917)
"... line so wonderfully, so epochally fine. / asked the great South African if he had an especial message for America. A most important one. ..."
2. Annual Report of the United States Geological and Geographical Survey of the by Geological and Geographical Survey of the Territories (U.S.), United States General Land Office, United States Dept. of the Interior (1878)
"... is retained because of its more comprehensive application as indicating a great period in geological history, which is epochally represented by the Fort ..."
3. Neuropsychiatry and the War: A Bibliography with Abstracts by Mabel Webster Brown, Frankwood Earl Williams (1918)
"(7) The reactive group is made up essentially of psychoneuroses, which may be divided epochally into (1) anticipatory neuroses, and (2) trench neuroses. ..."
4. The Journal of Classical and Sacred Philology by Joseph Barber Lightfoot, Fenton John Anthony Hort, John Eyton Bickersteth Mayor (1854)
"... pre-epochally marked. Eusebius 41 Calendar or cyclical dating seems (and Jerome his interpreter) seems to never to have been used in the ancient have no ..."
5. Modern Light on Immortality: Being an Original Excursion Into Historical by Henry Frank (1909)
"... complaining if the ceremonies were not properly completed; the aristocratic conception that only the chiefs and epochally illustrious would enjoy the ..."
6. Nervous and Mental Disease Monograph Series (1918)
"The reactive group is made up essentially of psychoneuroses which may be divided epochally into "anticipatory neuroses" and "trench neuroses." 8. ..."
7. Essays on Indian Antiquities, Historic, Numismatic, and Palæographic, of the by James Prinsep, Henry Thoby Prinsep (1858)
"... of almost indigenous site, and which, epochally speaking, is so limitedly varied from its obvious prototype.8 The Sassanian ..."