Definition of Paralleled

1. Verb. (present participle of parallel) ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Paralleled

1. parallel [v] - See also: parallel

Lexicographical Neighbors of Paralleled

parallel interface
parallel key
parallel keys
parallel of latitude
parallel operation
parallel park
parallel port
parallel ports
parallel processing
parallel rays
parallel text
parallel track
parallel universe
parallel universes
paralleled (current term)

Literary usage of Paralleled

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

1. Dictionary of National Biography by LESLIE. STEPHEN (1887)
"Cicero was the favourite Latin author of his youth, but he explored Plato and Plotinus in recently published Latin translations, ' conferred and paralleled ..."

2. Sohrab and Rustem: The Epic Theme of a Combat Between Father and Son; a by Murray Anthony Potter (1902)
"... paralleled among a considerable number of peoples, who in nearly every case, if indeed not universally, live, or, at some previous time, have lived, ..."

3. The Edinburgh Review by Sydney Smith (1869)
"... by Edward to De Montfort was not considered a ' breach of the truce just renewed between England and ' France,' may be paralleled in a much later age. ..."

4. The Mission and Expansion of Christianity in the First Three Centuries by Adolf von Harnack (1908)
"paralleled in Asia Minor.1 But the church of Carthage, which is the earliest of the great Latin churches, must have been of importance long before it ..."

5. The Harleian Miscellany: Or, A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and by William Oldys, John Malham (1810)
"... the diversity of battles, skirmishes, encounters, and sieges^ happened in so short a compass of time, cannot be paralleled by any precedent age. ..."

6. The Letters and Works of Lady Mary Wortley Montagu by Lady Mary Wortley Montagu (1837)
"... short on so copious a subject; and you must own this action very well worthy of record, and I think not to be paralleled in history, ancient or modern. ..."

7. The Origin and Evolution of Life: On the Theory of Action, Reaction and by Henry Fairfield Osborn (1917)
"The psychic and bodily adaptability and plasticity of the Proboscidea to extreme ranges of habitat is paralleled only by the human adaptation to extremes of ..."

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