Definition of Empoisonments

1. Noun. (plural of empoisonment) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Empoisonments

1. empoisonment [n] - See also: empoisonment

Empoisonments Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Empoisonments

employs
emplume
emplumed
emplumes
empluming
emplunge
emplunged
emplunges
emplunging
empoison
empoisoned
empoisoner
empoisoners
empoisoning
empoisonment
empoisonments (current term)
empoisons
empolder
empolders
emporia
emporium
emporiums
empose
empoverish
empoverished
empoverishes
empoverishing
empoverisht
empower
empowered

Literary usage of Empoisonments

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

1. A Practical Guide for Inspectors of Nuisances by Frederick Richard Wilson (1881)
"Speaking of " empoisonments of air," Bacon says, " Out of question such smell ... And these empoisonments of air are more dangerous in meetings of people, ..."

2. The Works of Francis Bacon by John Thomas Scharf, Percy Bysshe Shelley, Francis Bacon, James Spedding, Robert Leslie Ellis, Douglas Denon Heath, William Rawley (1876)
"And these empoisonments of air are the more dangerous in meetings of people, because the much breath of people doth further the reception of the infection ..."

3. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"... massacres of St Bartholomew, murders of the Guises, regicides, treasons, and empoisonments that terminated with the compromise of Henry IV. ..."

4. The Principles of Medical Psychology: Being the Outlines of a Course of Lectures by Ernst Feuchtersleben, Benjamin Guy Babington (1847)
"... metamorphoses from age, loss of vitality from excessive indulgence, certain empoisonments, disorders of the digestive organs, nervous disorders, &c. ..."

5. Memoirs and Proceedings of the Manchester Literary & Philosophical Society by Howard R. Oliver (1854)
"And these empoisonments of air are more dangerous in meetings of people, because the much breath of people doth further the reception of the ferment. ..."

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