Definition of Fatnesses
1. Noun. (plural of fatness) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Fatnesses
1. fatness [n] - See also: fatness
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Fatnesses
fatnesses (current term)
Literary usage of Fatnesses
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Arcana Cœlestia: The Heavenly Arcana Contained in the Holy Scriptures Or by Emanuel Swedenborg (1874)
"Behold of the fatnesses of the earth shall be thy habitation"—that hereby is signified that life is from Divine Good, •ind that by the dew of heaven from ..."
2. The Liturgy of the Nile by British Museum (1896)
"And he shall say the fourth antiphon : 8" Thou blessest the crown of the year of Thy goodness, and Thy plains shall be filled with fatness of fatnesses. ..."
3. The temperance Bible commentary, by F.R. Lees and D. Burns by Frederic Richard Lees, James Dawson Burns (1868)
"... 'a feast of fatnesses' = fat things. We are not to understand fat meat as distinguished from lean, but well-fed, prime flesh, with the best quality of ..."
4. The History of England from the Accession of James II. by Thomas Babington Macaulay Macaulay, Samuel Austin Allibone (1875)
"The neighboring fatnesses, famed throughout the world for their strength, Antwerp and Ostend, Ypres, Lisle and Tournay, Mons and Valenciennes, ..."
5. The History of England from the Accession of James the Second by Thomas Babington Macaulay Macaulay, Hannah More Macauley Tevelyan (1861)
"The neighbouring fatnesses, famed throughout the world for their strength, Antwerp and Ostend, Ypres, Lisle an i Tournay,Mons and Valenciennes, ..."
6. The Monthly Review by Ralph Griffiths (1813)
"... fatnesses as &c.; and, particularly, we must point out for erasure such ' But more in the next canto will appear,'— with other liberties of the same ..."
7. The Ante-Nicene Fathers: Translations of the Writings of the Fathers Down to ...by Alexander Roberts, James Donaldson, Arthur Cleveland Coxe by Alexander Roberts, James Donaldson, Arthur Cleveland Coxe (1886)
"... and shall take out the marrow of their fatnesses, and will pierce His enemy with His arrows. He couched and lay down as a lion, and as a lion's whelp. ..."