Definition of Intrinsical

1. Adjective. Belonging to a thing by its very nature. "Form was treated as something intrinsic, as the very essence of the thing"




Definition of Intrinsical

1. a. Intrinsic.

Definition of Intrinsical

1. Adjective. intrinsic ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Intrinsical

1. [adj]

Intrinsical Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Intrinsical

intrinsic factor
intrinsic fibres
intrinsic fraud
intrinsic motivation
intrinsic motivations
intrinsic muscles
intrinsic muscles of foot
intrinsic pathway
intrinsic protein
intrinsic proteins
intrinsic reflex
intrinsic reward
intrinsic rewards
intrinsic sphincter
intrinsic sympathomimetic activity
intrinsical (current term)
intrinsicalities
intrinsicality
intrinsically
intrinsicalness
intrinsicate
intrinsick
intrinsicness
intrinsicoid deflection
intro
intro-
introcession
introcessions
introduce
introduced

Literary usage of Intrinsical

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

1. The True Intellectual System of the Universe: Wherein All the Reason and by Ralph Cudworth, Thomas Birch (1837)
"... that the intrinsical constitution of this physiology is such, that whosoever entertains it, if he do but thoroughly understand it, must of necessity ..."

2. Men, Women, and Books: A Selection of Sketches, Essays, and Critical Memoirs by Leigh Hunt (1847)
"intrinsical nature of bed.—Advantage of people in bed over people that are " up."—Dialogue with a person "up"— Feather-beds, curtains, Sfc.—Idea of a ..."

3. The Whole Works of the Right Rev. Jeremy Taylor by Jeremy Taylor, Charles Page Eden, Reginald Heber, Alexander Taylor (1850)
"An inclination to evil is not intrinsical, and essential to the nature of man : therefore, ... As for the term ' intrinsical/ I shall not stay upon it, ..."

4. History of England from the Accession of James I. to the Outbreak of the by Samuel Rawson Gardiner (1893)
"Coming nearer to the heart of the matter, he asked what was intrinsical ... It is meant-that intrinsical prerogative is not" " j, bounded by any law, ..."

5. A History of England Under the Duke of Buckingham and Charles I., 1624-1628 by Samuel Rawson Gardiner (1875)
"Coming nearer to the heart of the matter, he asked what was intrinsical prerogative. ... It is meant that intrinsical prerogative is not bounded by any law, ..."

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