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  • inherently) In an inherent way; naturally, innately, unavoidably. 1791, Thomas Paine, The Rights Of Man Rights are inherently in all the inhabitants; but
    1 KB (56 words) - 12:33, 7 January 2016
  • mortality is still greater than among those of the common people. 1794, Thomas Paine, The Age of Reason (Part I), Moses was a foundling; Jesus Christ was
    2 KB (109 words) - 07:17, 9 December 2015
  • phoo An expression of rejection or disgust. 1791, Thomas Paine, A dialogue on the Rights of Britons, between a Farmer, a Sailor, and a Manufacturer,
    647 bytes (83 words) - 00:32, 5 April 2012
  • through what we have started is specious, however good it may sound. 1776, Thomas Paine, Common Sense I have frequently amused myself both in public and private
    2 KB (130 words) - 17:07, 18 January 2016
  • comparable) able to be inherited, passed from parents to their children 1791: Thomas Paine, The Rights of Man All hereditary government is in its nature tyranny
    1 KB (108 words) - 23:17, 25 January 2016
  • uncountable, plural profligacies) (countable) Careless wastefulness. 1791, Thomas Paine, Rights Of Man No question has arisen within the records of history that
    3 KB (236 words) - 00:30, 31 January 2016
  • by Jonathan Swift but presented as being written by Lemuel Gulliver, the novel's main character. 1st Mate Blog "Fictional Biography" and Thomas Paine
    558 bytes (41 words) - 21:48, 22 January 2016
  • substance, especially one that would be otherwise uncountable. 1806 June 26, Thomas Paine, "The cause of Yellow Fever and the means of preventing it, in places
    30 KB (1,107 words) - 19:12, 8 February 2016
  • 1923 May 19, "Mixed Motives," Time: THOMAS PAINE. "Oh what fun it is to be a rebel," says Mr. Bradford. Paine "was a commonplace rebel, entirely practical
    1 KB (173 words) - 15:50, 22 January 2016
  • particular an early twentieth-century euphemism for suicide suicide 1776, Thomas Paine, Common Sense - Chapter 1 - Page 7-8: How came the king by a power which
    1 KB (215 words) - 15:22, 26 January 2016
  • that I believe both girls would recount as their true beginning. 1776, Thomas Paine, Common Sense - Chapter 3 - Page 18-19: It hath lately been asserted
    2 KB (246 words) - 18:31, 20 October 2015
  • Duke of Friedland, and General to the Emperor Ferdinand the Second, Thomas Paine, page 66, An ’twere the Tun of Heidleberg, I’d drink it / Off with as
    3 KB (393 words) - 18:55, 20 October 2015
  • unmilitarily, superlative most unmilitarily) In a way that is not military. Thomas Paine There has been something unmilitarily passive in you from the time of
    346 bytes (45 words) - 23:37, 30 May 2014
  • nature, which in all living creatures under heaven is seene to tremble at paine? (transitive) To drive (something) by force, to propel (generally + prepositional
    24 KB (1,716 words) - 15:50, 29 January 2016
  • Act 3: if ever you prove false one, to another since I have taken such paine to bring you together let all pittifull goers betweene be cald to the worlds
    3 KB (287 words) - 16:38, 18 January 2016
  • Drusus, hast nor arms nor brain? Some Sophy say, The Gods sell all for paine. From the common termination of the class of words denoted (e.g., philosophy
    13 KB (1,238 words) - 01:03, 21 January 2016