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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ingrainedly
Literary usage of Ingrainedly
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Principles of Psychology by William James (1918)
"In other chapters other qualities have ' and will again seem, more important parts of pay- - are so ingrainedly partial that, ..."
2. The Library of Literary Criticism of English and American Authors by Charles Wells Moulton (1905)
"Scott was almost too ingrainedly honest for his theory. There are evidences of struggle when the Scotch lawyer becomes the romantic idealist in these ..."
3. The Gentleman's Magazine (1894)
"... driving, racing, patronising prize-fights and the like ; and he was, perhaps, no more ingrainedly vicious or foolish than those with whom he associated. ..."
4. The Works of Theodore Roosevelt by Theodore Roosevelt (1896)
"He was so ingrainedly venal, treacherous, and mendacious that nothing he said or wrote can be accepted as true, and no sentiments which he at any time ..."
5. Psychology by William James (1893)
"Men are so ingrainedly partial that, for common-sense and scholasticism (which is only common-sense grown articulate), the notion that there is no one ..."