Definitions

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. delirium tremens.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • At Fort Roach, I became one of the first Americans to discover the full truth about the horrors of Nazism.

    An American Life

  • It must be pure bliss to arrange the furniture just as one likes, and give all the horrors to the ash-man.

    The House of Mirth

  • Traditionally the Church considered the Jews blasphemers for denying Jesus' Messiahship—but if Jesus had not been a Jew, then there was even less reason for the horrors committed against millions of innocent Jews.

    The Templar Revelation

  • Plus, in Sierra Living a complementary piece outlining the horrors of meth:

    Ellen Hopkins: Crank Trilogy

  • Hungary had been a satellite of the Hitler-Mussolini axis, was de facto occupied by German troops … and the end of World War II really meant liberation from the horrors of Nazi cruelty….

    Enemies of the People

  • Reliving the horrors of the previous year, the Los Angeles Lakers came out tentative in the opening minutes.

    One Season

  • Billiwog spent his time on the long walk relating the horrors of the Senite Reborning factory, as well as their extraordinary escape—with himself cast as the hero.

    Sanctuary

  • No doubt certain ladies had got around him -- especially Lady Margaret Momson -- filling his ears with the horrors of the Doctor's proceedings.

    Dr. Wortle's School

  • With his heavy reliance on Osiran imagery and putative Egyptian background, Jesus may well have undergone the horrors of crucifixion willingly, but for reasons that are somewhat ironic considering how he is perceived by Christians.

    The Templar Revelation

  • Bad men as well as good escaped the horrors of the national ruin; and what multitudes of choice wor - shipers of Yahweh were driven into exile by the godless

    PROBLEM OF EVIL

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