Definition of Indagations
1. indagation [n] - See also: indagation
Lexicographical Neighbors of Indagations
Literary usage of Indagations
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A History of Criticism and Literary Taste in Europe from the Earliest Texts by George Saintsbury (1902)
"Mr Spingarn indagations of Ben's debts are most seems to me to go too far in tracing, interesting, and always made in the p. 88, " small Latin and less ..."
2. The Miscellaneous and Posthumous Works of Henry Thomas Buckle by Henry Thomas Buckle (1872)
"375). " Wealthy witness," ie full, sufficient, " testis locuples" (viii. 195). "indagations," wanderings? (ix. 181). "Excogitate," to think over (ix. 212). ..."
3. The New Annual Register, Or General Repository of History, Politics, and by Andrew Kippis, William Godwin, George Robinson (1811)
"... creditable to the indagations of its learned con-' tributors. We regret deeply that our limits will scarcely allow us to do more than notice the heads ..."
4. Sylva: Or, a Discourse of Forest Trees by John Evelyn, John Nisbet (1908)
"... but see also with what accurateness the Society constantly proceeds in all their indagations, and experiments ; and with what candour they relate, ..."
5. Critical Essays of the Seventeenth Century by Joel Elias Spingarn (1908)
"In her indagations oft-times new Sents put her by, and shee takes in errors into her by the same conduits she doth Truths. 15 Otium Ease and relaxation are ..."
6. A Tractate on Language: With Observations on the French Tongue, Eastern by Gordon Willoughby James Gyll (1860)
"... places and persons, what H. Tooke did for the affinities and descent of words; but however extensive their labours and indagations may have been, ..."
7. Critical Essays of the Seventeenth Century by Joel Elias Spingarn (1908)
"In Her indagations oft-times new Sents put her by, and shee takes in errors into her by the same conduits she doth Truth's. 15 Otium Ease and relaxation are ..."