Definition of Pulpous

1. a. Containing pulp; pulpy.



Definition of Pulpous

1. Adjective. pulpy, soft ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Pulpous

1. pulpy [adj] - See also: pulpy

Pulpous Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pulpous

pulpiter
pulpiters
pulpitical
pulpitis
pulpitish
pulpitry
pulpits
pulpitum
pulpitums
pulpless
pulplike
pulpmill
pulpmills
pulpotomies
pulpotomy
pulpous (current term)
pulps
pulpwood
pulpwoods
pulque
pulques
puls
pulsant
pulsar
pulsarlike
pulsars
pulsatance
pulsatances
pulsate

Literary usage of Pulpous

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

1. Notes Made During an Excursion to the Highlands of New Hampshire and Lake by Nathan Hale (1833)
"Midst toasts and revels, and incessant- din ; Where the sweet drops of oratory lull Each prurient, pulpous, and encoring skull, Should deadly sleep come ..."

2. Resources of the Pacific Slope: A Statistical and Descriptive Summary of the by John Ross Browne (1869)
"... is a fruit of another plant, with pulpous branches, fluted, without leaves, thorny, and similar in shape to those of the pitahaya, but it is smaller, ..."

3. The North American Medical and Surgical Journal (1831)
"The pulpous substance in them is so strongly united to the medullary fibres, ... Independently of this, it may be stated that this pulpous substance appears ..."

4. Resources of the Pacific Slope: A Statistical and Descriptive Summary of the by John Ross Browne, Alexander Smith Taylor (1869)
"The cardon of the peninsula, thus called by Spaniards, is a plant of gigantic proportions, among the pulpous and grooved kind ; its trunk is thick and the ..."

5. General Surgical Pathology and Therapeutics: In Fifty Lectures. A Text-book by Theodor Billroth (1871)
"The increase in depth is less in the so-called pulpous form of hospital gangrene. In other cases a fresh wound, or a granulating surface, rapidly assumes a ..."

6. General Surgical Pathology and Therapeutics: In Fifty Lectures. A Text-book by Theodor Billroth (1871)
"The increase in depth is less in the so-called pulpous form of hospital gangrene. In other cases a fresh wound, or a granulating surface, rapidly assumes a ..."

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