Definition of Quackism

1. n. Quackery.



Definition of Quackism

1. Noun. Behaviour of a quack; quackery. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Quackism

1. quackery [n -S] - See also: quackery

Quackism Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Quackism

quacked
quacker
quackeries
quackers
quackery
quackhood
quackier
quackiest
quacking
quackingly
quackings
quackish
quackishly
quackishness
quackism (current term)
quackisms
quackle
quackled
quackles
quacklike
quackling
quackmire
quackmires
quacks
quacksalver
quacksalvers
quacky
quad
quad-

Literary usage of Quackism

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

1. The Educational Journal of Virginia by Educational Association of Virginia, Virginia Dept. of Public Instruction, Dept. of Public Instruction, Richard McAllister Smith (1888)
"either case we should have an illustration of quackism. ... But quackism in discipline, of which we speak in this article, does not always result from ..."

2. Annual Report by Indiana State Board of Health (1899)
"Are there any laws against quackism? There are no laws aimed directly at quackery. The medical law and the dental law will, of course, in their operation, ..."

3. The Works of Thomas Carlyle: (complete). by Thomas Carlyle (1897)
"In that same French Revolution alone, which burnt up so much, what unmeasured masses of quackism were set fire to; nay, as foul mephitic fire-damp in that ..."

4. Eighteenth Century Waifs by John Ashton (1887)
"... but he, too, hovers on the borderland of quackism—vide the following one of hundreds of advertisements.1 ' By particular Desire of many of the First ..."

5. Remains, Historical and Literary, Connected with the Palatine Counties of by Chetham Society (1856)
"... quackism, and I said I could not ask him, that to be sure it was more graceful for me to say the truth, that I was requested, which was the truth, ..."

6. Cases on Common Law Pleading: Selected from Decisions of English and by Clarke Butler Whittier, Edmund Morris Morgan (1916)
"... it offers for a vile, gratuitous insult, and wholesale abuse of a very estimable, conscientious, talented teacher, who is no disciple of quackism, ..."

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