Definition of Prelusions
1. prelusion [n] - See also: prelusion
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Prelusions
Literary usage of Prelusions
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Lyra Bicyclica: Forty Poets on the Wheel by Joseph Grinnell Dalton (1880)
"... v prelusions FROM THE POETS. In seipso totus teres atque rotundus. HORACE. And wondrous was his way, and wondrous was his coach. COWLEY. ..."
2. The judgment books by Alexander MacLeod (1865)
"Those prelusions of the consummation of all things, of which providence is so full, salute us here. The circumstances prefigure those of the judgment-day. ..."
3. Adolescence: Its Psychology and Its Relations to Physiology, Anthropology by Granville Stanley Hall (1904)
"Some of them perhaps to his transcendent genius would have revealed even more prelusions and have opened up yet broader as they certainly could have done ..."
4. Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society by American Antiquarian Society (1902)
"Perhaps those whose wisdom is veined with the most prelusions of senescence are those who can be most babyish. Some serious young men seem born old and very ..."