Definition of Spiderwebs

1. Noun. (plural of spiderweb) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Spiderwebs

1. spiderweb [n] - See also: spiderweb

Spiderwebs Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Spiderwebs

spidergrams
spiderier
spideriest
spideriness
spidering
spiderish
spiderless
spiderlike
spiderly
spiderman
spidermen
spiders
spiderweb
spiderwebbed
spiderwebbing
spiderwebs (current term)
spiderwort
spiderwort family
spiderworts
spidery
spides
spie
spied
spiegel
spiegel iron
spiegeleisen
spiegeleisens
spiegels
spiel
spiel off

Literary usage of Spiderwebs

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

1. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1919)
"He overcame the difficulty of finding micrometer spiderwebs suitable for his work by etching glass plates with hydrofluoric acid, an expedient which proved ..."

2. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1919)
"He overcame the difficulty of finding micrometer spiderwebs suitable for his. work by etching glass plates with hydrofluoric acid, an expedient which proved ..."

3. The Library of Literary Criticism of English and American Authors by Charles Wells Moulton (1901)
"... by its own innate powers, as well as by the influence of the superior Intelligence. He thinks with perfect freedom ; and if he spins his spiderwebs, ..."

4. History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, called Frederick the Great: in ten vol by Thomas Carlyle (1859)
"... dusky vast rooms with dim gilding ; forgotten libraries ' veiled under the biggest spiderwebs in Europe :' for the rest, an uncommonly quiet place, ..."

5. The World's Best Orations: From the Earliest Period to the Present Time by David Josiah Brewer, Edward Archibald Allen, William Schuyler (1899)
"... and equal unto one another and unequal, and such-like spiderwebs (for, indeed, those webs are not more useless to man's life, than were these subjects): ..."

6. History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Called Frederick the Great: Called by Thomas Carlyle (1873)
"Voltaire, at his leisure in Brussels or the Old-Palace and its spiderwebs, writes much more expansively; not with insincerity, he either;—with endless airy ..."

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