Definition of Emotionalisms
1. emotionalism [n] - See also: emotionalism
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Emotionalisms
Literary usage of Emotionalisms
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Living Age by Making of America Project, Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell (1907)
"The experiences of half a lifetime had passed over her head; an intimate acquaintance with the passions of men and with her own effervescent emotionalisms, ..."
2. Journal of the American Medical Association by American Medical Association (1890)
"... moreover, many of the symptoms, as flushing, increased temperature, emotionalisms, were in fact cerebral symptoms rather than spinal. ..."
3. The Psychological Phenomena of Christianity by George Barton Cutten (1908)
"Christianity, or certain of its doctrines, has been condemned, when the real condemnation should have been of certain emotionalisms. This is especially true ..."
4. Evangelical Magazine and Missionary Chronicle (1882)
"... emotionalisms, will be burnt up, and the true work will abide ! Spirit of the Living God, descend and rest upon us! From death and sin set free ..."
5. Worry: The Disease of the Age by Caleb Williams Saleeby (1907)
"... have failed because they denied the emotions, and the emotionalisms have failed because they were opposed to man's mind and the truth which it worships. ..."
6. A Retrospect of Forty-five Years' Christian Ministry: Public Work in Other by Jabez Burns (1875)
"I have found a large number of these among our dear sensational brethren, who often abound in pulpit jokes and gushing emotionalisms. ..."