We're sorry, but that doesn't seem to be in our dictionary. Perhaps you were looking for:
Lexicographical Neighbors of
Literary usage of
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Handy-book of Literary Curiosities by William Shepard Walsh (1892)
"Strangely enough, it appears to have no folk-lore attached to it. Coals of fire. The expression, to heap coals of fire on somebody's head, meaning to return ..."
2. Studies of a Biographer by Leslie Stephen (1902)
"strangely enough, Williams's veneration for his oppressor has never declined. He declares that he is ' an atrocious and execrable wretch for ever inflicting ..."
3. The Growth of British Policy: An Historical Essay by John Robert Seeley (1895)
"Until the last moment the King was not named, and, strangely enough, the euphemistic term, adopted by those who wished to avoid the word 'King ..."
4. The Growth of British Policy: An Historical Essay by John Robert Seeley (1895)
"Until the last moment the King was not named, and, strangely enough, the euphemistic term, adopted by those who wished to avoid the word 'King,' was ..."
5. Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, of the Reign of Henry VIII by Great Britain Public Record Office, John Sherren Brewer, Robert Henry Brodie, James Gairdner (1905)
"... which may have been done, though strangely enough we have no record of the fact ... strangely enough ..."
6. Through China with a camera by John Thomson (1898)
"far from the French Legation, and was—strangely enough— kept by a Manchu named Kwan. The first part of the process consists in forming a copper vase of the ..."
7. The Life and Letters of Francis Lieber by Francis Lieber, Thomas Sergeant Perry (1882)
"Levity has always been abhorrent to me. Strangely enough, I must now go to the college, where I have to lecture on ..."