Definition of Jealousies

1. Noun. (plural of jealousy) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Jealousies

1. jealousy [n] - See also: jealousy

Lexicographical Neighbors of Jealousies

jazzophiles
jazzperson
jazzwoman
jazzwomen
jazzy
jdb
jdbs
je ne sais quoi
je ne sais quois
jeah
jealous
jealous type of paranoid disorder
jealouse
jealoused
jealouses
jealousies (current term)
jealously
jealousness
jealousnesses
jealousy
jean
jeanbandyite
jeaned
jeanette
jeanettes
jeans
jeans jacket
jeanswear
jears
jeast

Literary usage of Jealousies

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

1. John Sherman's Recollections of Forty Years in the House, Senate and Cabinet by John Sherman (1895)
"Feuds and jealousies During Grant's Administration — Attack on Me by the Cincinnati " Enquirer " — Reply and Statement Regarding My Worldly Possessions — I ..."

2. The History of the United States of America by Richard Hildreth (1880)
"Very ill equipped, and with very little discipline, the army was greatly distracted by sectional jealousies. In the regiments from the states south of New ..."

3. The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England: To which is Added an by Edward Hyde Clarendon (1826)
"... and who, from the misfortune at Rathmines, had underhand fomented and cherished all the ill humours and jealousies of the people. m The ..."

4. The Book of Ser Marco Polo, the Venetian: Concerning the Kingdoms and by Marco Polo (1875)
"THE jealousies AND NAVAL WARS OF VENICE AND GENOA. ... jealousies, too characteristic of the Italian communities, were, in the case of the three great ..."

5. Eikōn Basilikē: The Pourtraicture of His Sacred Majestie in His Solitudes by Charles, John Gauden (1824)
"UPON THE MANY jealousies RAISED, AND SCANDALS CAST UPON THE KING, TO STIRRE UP THE PEOPLE AGAINST HIM. IF! had not My owne innocency, and Gods protection, ..."

6. The Story of the Moors in Spain by Stanley Lane-Poole, Arthur Gilman (1903)
"The Arabs laid aside for awhile their internecine jealousies, to join together in a grand chase for booty. There was of course a strong fanatical element in ..."

7. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1919)
"That policy, however, failed in the main aim owing to the national jealousies among the European nations, but led to the MOST IMPORTANT COUNTRIES IN IMPORTS ..."

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