Definition of Equinity

1. the state of being like a horse [n -TIES]



Equinity Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Equinity

equine rhinopneumonitis
equine rhinopneumonitis virus
equine rhinoviruses
equine serum hepatitis
equine spinal ataxia
equine syphilis
equine typhoid
equine viral arteritis
equine virus abortion
equinecessary
equinely
equines
equinia
equinias
equinities
equinity (current term)
equinoces
equinoctal
equinoctes
equinoctial
equinoctial circle
equinoctial line
equinoctial point
equinoctial storm
equinoctial year
equinoctially
equinoctials
equinovalgus
equinox

Literary usage of Equinity

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

1. Logic by William Stanley Jevons (1889)
"In virtue of my rational nature I fix my mental gaze on that mysterious entity which makes him what he is, I grasp or apprehend his equinity, I perceive ..."

2. Logic by Richard Frederick Clarke (1906)
"In virtue of my rational nature I fix my mental gaze on that mysterious entity which makes him what he is, I grasp or apprehend his equinity, I perceive ..."

3. Greek Thinkers: A History of Ancient Philosophy by Theodor Gomperz (1905)
"Horses we know, and men we know; sweet things, cups, tables, are not unfamiliar to us. But with your equinity and your humanity, with sweetness, ..."

4. The Overland Monthly by Bret Harte (1869)
"We had even begun to take further note, through the misty veil, of the wreck of humanity and "equinity" cumbering the ground about us, when a slight lifting ..."

5. Women and Economics: A Study of the Economic Relation Between Men and Women by Charlotte Perkins Gilman (1898)
"... or felinity or equinity. "A feminine hand" or "a feminine foot" is distinguishable anywhere. We do not hear of "a feminine paw" or "a feminine hoof. ..."

6. The New Realism: Coöperative Studies in Philosophy by Edwin Bissell Holt (1912)
"Qualitatively — which here means 'with respect to equinity' — all horses are, qua horses, indistinguishable. A platitude of elementary logic in this context ..."

7. The Field of Philosophy: An Introduction to the Study of Philosophy by Joseph Alexander Leighton (1919)
"... no horse is equinity. One perceives this man, this dog, this horse, and that exhausts the range of perception. Justice, injustice, temperance ..."

8. The Works of Aristotleby Aristoteles by Aristoteles (1908)
"... eg not only must both be animals, but this very animality must also be different for each (eg in the one case equinity, in the other humanity), ..."

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