Definition of Kinkiness

1. Noun. The state of being kinky ¹



2. Noun. Something kinky ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Kinkiness

1. [n -ES]

Kinkiness Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Kinkiness

kininogenin
kininogens
kinins
kinjite
kink up
kinkajou
kinkajous
kinked
kinked aorta
kinker
kinkers
kinkier
kinkiest
kinkily
kinkiness (current term)
kinkinesses
kinking
kinkle
kinkles
kinkless
kinks
kinksters
kinky hair
kinky hair syndrome
kinless

Literary usage of Kinkiness

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

1. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1910)
"Certainly whites and negroes do not overlap, to any extent, in color of skin, nor negroes and Chinamen in kinkiness of hair, nor Indians and Pygmies in ..."

2. Educational Psychology by Edward Lee Thorndike (1921)
"The former may be separated fairly clearly from straightness,* but within its own range it varies from waviness to extreme kinkiness. ..."

3. The Passing of the Great Race; Or, The Racial Basis of European History by Madison Grant, Henry Fairfield Osborn (1921)
"... recent investigations have shown that other factors also contribute to straightness or kinkiness, such as coarseness of texture, as opposed to fineness. ..."

4. Applied Eugenics by Paul Bowman Popenoe, Roswell Hill Johnson (1918)
"... are of no real significance,—a chocolate hue of skin, a certain kinkiness of hair, and so on,—then logically the white race should remove the handicaps ..."

5. The New Englander by William Lathrop Kingsley (1881)
"The kinkiness of the hair is not confined to the negroes, for the brown natives of Tasmania have hair as wooly, and many African tribes are without the ..."

6. New Englander and Yale Review by Edward Royall Tyler, William Lathrop Kingsley, George Park Fisher, Timothy Dwight (1881)
"The kinkiness of the hair is not confined to the negroes, for the brown natives of Tasmania have hair as wooly, and many African tribes are without the ..."

7. Principles of Political Economy by Arthur Latham Perry (1890)
"This passage is interesting, as showing that the first comparison of cotton with wool exhibited their resemblance in whiteness and in kinkiness, ..."

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