Definition of Quiescences

1. quiescence [n] - See also: quiescence



Quiescences Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Quiescences

quiddled
quiddler
quiddlers
quiddles
quiddling
quidlet
quidlets
quidnunc
quidnuncery
quidnuncs
quids
quids in
quiesce
quiesced
quiescence
quiescences (current term)
quiescency
quiescent
quiescent stem cell
quiescently
quiesces
quiescin
quiescing
quiesence
quiet
quiet as a mouse
quiet coach
quiet coaches
quiet down
quiet hip disease

Literary usage of Quiescences

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

1. The Outline of History: Being a Plain History of Life and Mankind by Herbert George Wells (1920)
"... a doctrine more difficult indeed isp, but easier to reconcile with the habits and dispositions quiescences of everyday life in the Near East. ..."

2. Speeches and Addresses Delivered in the Congress of the United States: And by Henry Winter Davis, John Angel James Cresswell (1867)
"All their barriers of laws and certificates, presumptions against fact, and ac- quiescences extorted from protests and denials, are swept away. ..."

3. Tribune Essays: Leading Articles Contributed to the New York Tribune by by Charles Taber Congdon (1869)
"If any person fondly thinks that the Northern people are ready to go back to the deadly-lively ac- quiescences which created the Compromise Bill, ..."

4. The Control of Hunger in Health and Disease by Anton Julius Carlson (1916)
"The "emptiness" feeling does not disappear entirely during the relative quiescences of the empty stomach between the hunger periods. ..."

5. The Control of Hunger in Health and Disease by Anton Julius Carlson (1916)
"The "emptiness" feeling does not disappear entirely during the relative quiescences of the empty stomach between the hunger periods. ..."

6. A Narrative by John Ashburnham of His Attendance on King Charles the First by John Ashburnham, George Ashburnham Ashburnham (1830)
"The last of his three ac- quiescences was indeed a banishment: but the second, passed in Spain, if a banishment, was self inflicted; and has been elsewhere ..."

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