Definition of Outwardnesses

1. Noun. (plural of outwardness) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Outwardnesses

1. outwardness [n] - See also: outwardness

Lexicographical Neighbors of Outwardnesses

outwalk
outwalked
outwalker
outwalkers
outwalking
outwalks
outwall
outwalls
outwar
outward
outward-bound
outward-developing
outward-moving
outwardly
outwardness
outwardnesses (current term)
outwards
outwarred
outwarring
outwars
outwash
outwashes
outwaste
outwasted
outwastes
outwasting

Literary usage of Outwardnesses

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

1. English Prose: Selections by Henry Craik (1894)
"... that think all else but idle speculation, and the philosophers mad-men : in short, men that are carried away with all outwardnesses, shows, appearances, ..."

2. The Psalms by Alexander Maclaren (1904)
"None the less may he have clung to the outwardnesses of ceremonial worship, because he apprehended them in their highest significance and had learned that ..."

3. Californians by Robinson Jeffers (1916)
"But Time Eternally redresses With change of rhythm and ranging rhyme Life's casual outwardnesses. He can lift up and he can lower The worthless world from ..."

4. The World's Best Essays, from the Earliest Period to the Present Time by David Josiah Brewer, Edward Archibald Allen, William Schuyler (1900)
"In short, men that are carried away with all outwardnesses, shows, appearances, the stream, the people; for there is no man of worth but has a piece of ..."

5. Crowned Masterpieces of Literature that Have Advanced Civilization: As by Edward Archibald Allen, William Schuyler (1908)
"In short, men that are carried away with all outwardnesses, shows, appearances, the stream, the people; for there is no man of worth but has a piece of ..."

6. English Prose: Selections with Critical Introductions by Various Writers and by Henry Craik (1920)
"... that think all else but idle speculation, and the philosophers mad-men : in short, men that are carried away with all outwardnesses, shows, appearances, ..."

7. Character Writings of the Seventeenth Century, by Henry Morley (1891)
"In short, men that are carried away with all outwardnesses, shows, appearances, the stream, the people ; for there is no man of worth but has a piece of ..."

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