Definition of Boredoms

1. Noun. (plural of boredom) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Boredoms

1. boredom [n] - See also: boredom

Boredoms Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Boredoms

bore out
bore up
bore witness
boreal
boreal owl
boreally
boreases
borecole
borecoles
bored
bored out of one's brains
bored out of one's mind
boredly
boredness
boredom
boredoms (current term)
boree
boreen
boreens
borees
borehole
boreholes
borek
boreks
borel
borele
boreles
borene
borenes
boreoeutherian

Literary usage of Boredoms

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

1. Thomas Carlyle: A History of His Life in London, 1834-1881 by James Anthony Froude (1884)
"... boredoms. His journal shows a gradual but slow, very slow recovery out of his long prostration. Journal. February 28, 1854. ..."

2. Dramatic Opinions and Essays, with an Apology: With an Apology by Bernard Shaw (1907)
"... those of my readers who find a pantomime once a year good for them, to go next year to the Britannia, and leave the West End to its boredoms and all the ..."

3. The Path to Rome by Hilaire Belloc (1902)
"How much rather I wish that being free from mundane and wide-awake (that is to say, from perilously dusty) considerations and droughty boredoms, ..."

4. The Medical and Surgical Reporter (1881)
"He thinks it deserves special attention from Americans, as there they escape the social boredoms so frequent in most of the resorts nearer home. ..."

5. Thomas Carlyle: A History of His Life in London, 1834-1881 by James Anthony Froude (1884)
"... boredoms. His journal shows a gradual but slow, very slow recovery out of his long prostration. Journal. February 28, 1854. ..."

6. Dramatic Opinions and Essays, with an Apology: With an Apology by Bernard Shaw (1907)
"... those of my readers who find a pantomime once a year good for them, to go next year to the Britannia, and leave the West End to its boredoms and all the ..."

7. The Path to Rome by Hilaire Belloc (1902)
"How much rather I wish that being free from mundane and wide-awake (that is to say, from perilously dusty) considerations and droughty boredoms, ..."

8. The Medical and Surgical Reporter (1881)
"He thinks it deserves special attention from Americans, as there they escape the social boredoms so frequent in most of the resorts nearer home. ..."

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