Definition of Pigmoid

1. pygmoid [adj] - See also: pygmoid



Pigmoid Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pigmoid

pigmented layer of ciliary body
pigmented layer of iris
pigmented layer of retina
pigmented liver
pigmented part of retina
pigmented purpuric lichenoid dermatosis
pigmented retinal epithelium
pigmented villonodular synovitis
pigmenting
pigmentocracy
pigmentolysin
pigmentous
pigments
pigmentum nigrum
pigmies
pigmoid (current term)
pigmy
pigmy talinum
pignoli
pignolia
pignolias
pignolis
pignora
pignoration
pignorations
pignorative
pignose turtle
pignus
pignut
pignut hickory

Literary usage of Pigmoid

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

1. Adolescence: Its Psychology and Its Relations to Physiology, Anthropology by Granville Stanley Hall (1904)
"If man has developed from a pigmoid and is still growing, it must be at a vastly slower, and probably with data at hand, an almost insensible rate. ..."

2. The American Journal of Psychology by Edward Bradford ( Titchener, Granville Stanley Hall (1922)
"... augurs and pledges that man as he exist« today is only the beginning of what he is to be and do. He is only the pigmoid or embryo of his true and fully ..."

3. Adolescence: Its Psychology and Its Relations to Physiology, Anthropology by Granville Stanley Hall (1904)
"... pigmoid, stage of human evolution, when in a warm climate the young of our species once shifted for themselves independently of further parental aid. ..."

4. Adolescence: Its Psychology and Its Relations to Physiology, Anthropology by Granville Stanley Hall (1904)
"... were pigmoid adults, leading short lives and dying at or before the pubic growth increment now occurs. It is no argument against this view that the boy ..."

5. Educational Psychology by Edward Lee Thorndike (1913)
"... what was once and for a very protracted and relatively stationary period, the age of maturity in some remote, perhaps pigmoid stage of human evolution, ..."

6. Adolescence: Its Psychology and Its Relations to Physiology, Anthropology by Granville Stanley Hall (1904)
"This short pause would thus be the present echo of a long phyletic stage when for many generations our prehuman forebears were pigmoid adults, leading short ..."

7. Senescence, the Last Half of Life by Granville Stanley Hall (1922)
"... augurs and pledges that man as he exists to-day is only the beginning of what he is to be and do. He is only the pigmoid or embryo of his true and fully ..."

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