Definition of Nesses
1. Noun. (plural of ness) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Nesses
1. ness [n] - See also: ness
Lexicographical Neighbors of Nesses
Literary usage of Nesses
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1896)
"338- 378, November, 1877. ture indicates, are most unsatisfactory wit- nesses; that invertebrate animals are much better ; and that vertebrates afford the ..."
2. United States Supreme Court Reports by Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company, United States Supreme Court (1912)
"A hearing was then had by witnesses, ore tenus, before the court, by request of the proctor of Francis. nesses, the petition was dismissed and the ..."
3. A Group of Great Lawyers of Columbia County, New York by Peyton Farrell Miller (1904)
"THE VAN nesses OF LINDENWALD PETER VAN NESS, who was a descendant of the family to which the ... Washington Irving spent much time with the Van nesses at ..."
4. History of the Reformation of the Sixteenth Century by Jean Henri Merle d'Aubigné (1879)
"The Trial resumed—Catherine summoned—Twelve Articles—The Wit. nesses' Evidence—Arthur and Catherine really married—Campeggia opposes the Argument of Divine ..."
5. The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England by Edward Hyde Clarendon (1839)
"... as it was from pride, thought that the sharpness to the former might proceed from the memory of some unkind- nesses, not without a mixture of ..."
6. A Treatise on the Law of Evidence as Administered in England and Ireland by John Pitt Taylor (1887)
"... nesses summoned to give evidence before military, marine, or naval courts-martial, must, in the event of their arrest, apply by affidavit for their ..."
7. The Church History of Britain: From the Birth of Jesus Christ Until the Year by Thomas Fuller, John Sherren Brewer (1845)
"... nesses on the lady's behalf." This sure I am, from A. 0. her second marriage is extracted as chaste and vir- tuous a lady as any of the English nation. ..."