Definition of Foumarts

1. Noun. (plural of foumart) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Foumarts

1. foumart [n] - See also: foumart

Foumarts Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Foumarts

fouled anchor
fouler
foulers
foules
foulest
fouling
foulings
foully
foulmart
foulmarts
foulmouthed
foulnesses
fouls
foumart
foumarts (current term)
found
found fault
found object
found objects
found out
foundation
foundation's
foundation garment
foundation stone
foundational
foundationalism
foundationalist
foundationalistic
foundationalists

Literary usage of Foumarts

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

1. Proceedings by Royal Physical Society of Edinburgh (1893)
"The wild animals are the same as are common to all the Low Country: hares, rabbits, foxes, badgers, otters, foumarts, or polecats, and stoats, or ermines. ..."

2. Transactions of the Cumberland & Westmorland Antiquarian & Archeological Society by James Simpson, Richard Saul Ferguson, William Gershom Collingwood (1899)
"I foumarts were also hunted with terriers and a hound or two, and one was thus killed within a comparatively recent date in the vicinity of my own home. ..."

3. Proceedings of the Royal Physical Society of Edinburgh by Royal Physical Society of Edinburgh (1893)
"The wild animals here are the same as in the neighbouring parishes, hares, rabbits, foxes, badgers, otters, foumarts, or polecats. ..."

4. Sedbergh, Garsdale, and Dent by W. Thompson (1892)
"In 1824 great slaughter was committed among the foumarts, twenty-two seniors and five juniors being duly presented and paid for. ..."

5. The Bookman (1898)
"They stayed stubbornly, but we had weight against them and the advantage of the little brae, and by-and by we pinned them, like foumarts, against the stones ..."

6. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1820)
"... as clearly as fifty foumarts, and back came the same reckless neer-dc-gude to night— i' the very midst o' the thunder and X ..."

7. The Gentleman's Magazine (1888)
"Polecats and foumarts, too, leave their usual haunts for a time, and take up a temporary abode on the moors during the time that grouse are hatching. ..."

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