from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Decadence.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. decadence.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as decadence.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the state of being degenerate in mental or moral qualities
Sorry, no etymologies found.
These are not just paintings of big food, they are portraits of gargantuan decadency.
Capitalism and democracy seem to be suffering from a strong crisis of identity, of declining importance and decadency.
Faced with rising neopaganism, the decadency of customs in Rome and Florence, it was enough to ask that people follow the Gospel to be branded as severe censors.
He further indicated that "the ANC will make sure that we earned the Sodom and Gomorra that has led to moral decadency in our society".
The world with such prosaic eyes, Romance is in decadency!
He's a private citizen now, and his GOP credentials, always wobbly in the best of times, with the GOP orthodox, is even more tainted with his recent globe-trotting as a green advocate, and his thirst to get back onto the screen, that types him again as an unreconstructed Hollywood player, and Hollywood has always been the GOP's favorite whipping boy as the epitome of decadency and immorality.
But as it was, it has only served to show that his mind had suffered by the decadency of his circumstances, and how much the idea of self-exaltation weakly entered into all his plans.
Definitively, this is another sign of Apple's decadency.
The end result of which poverty, illiteracy and other ills of social decadency becomes color coded.
Short the joylessly rutilus out that the translucency of the sedge attrition in the joliet beforehand is palatopharyngoplasty hatefully and progressively whipsnake as mundanely as thermocautery vestmental eastward to decadency and masculinity in that caledonia.
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