Definition of Obstinacies

1. Noun. (plural of obstinacy) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Obstinacies

1. obstinacy [n] - See also: obstinacy

Obstinacies Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Obstinacies

obstetrical paralysis
obstetrical toad
obstetrically
obstetricate
obstetricated
obstetricates
obstetricating
obstetrication
obstetrician
obstetricians
obstetricious
obstetrick
obstetricks
obstetrics
obstetricy
obstinacies (current term)
obstinacy
obstinance
obstinances
obstinancies
obstinancy
obstinant
obstinate
obstinately
obstinateness
obstinatenesses
obstination
obstipate
obstipation
obstipations

Literary usage of Obstinacies

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

1. The World's Great Sermons by Grenville Kleiser (1908)
"... the obstinacies of his own heart on the side of things present, and casting an intelligent eye, much exercised perhaps in the observation of human life, ..."

2. Sermons and Discourses: Now Completed by the Introduction of His Posthumous by Thomas Chalmers (1877)
"... the obstinacies of his own heart on the side of things present, and casting an intelligent eye, much exercised perhaps in the observation of human life, ..."

3. The Works of Thomas Chalmers by Thomas Chalmers (1840)
"... the obstinacies of his own heart on the side of things present, and casting an intelligent eye, much exercised perhaps in the observation of human life, ..."

4. Calendar of the Carew Manuscripts: Preserved in the Archi-episcopal Library by John Sherren Brewer (1869)
"The best that can be made of it, that this choice is made of these selected men, is either to continue them in their obstinacies, or to shift off with ..."

5. History and Repository of Pulpit Eloquence, (deceased Divines,) Containing by Henry Clay Fish (1856)
"... the obstinacies of his own heart on the side of things present, and casting an intelligent eye, much exercised perhaps in the observation of human life, ..."

6. The World's Great Sermons by Grenville Kleiser (1908)
"... the obstinacies of his own heart on the side of things present, and casting an intelligent eye, much exercised perhaps in the observation of human life, ..."

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