- n. Plural form of eccentric; persons who have unusual tendancies
“How did a handful of eccentrics from the '30's, thinkers who were often amazed to learn of any other human being on earth who agreed with them, blossom into the scourge of the blogosphere?”
“TO COVER an elegant, black-tie Christmas party for Town and Country, New York writer John Kelso (John Cusack) finds himself knee deep in Southern eccentrics -- and embroiled in a murder case.”
“An 'now the main eccentrics start and quarrel with the sheaves;”
“You're one of those sort they call eccentrics, I judge.”
“The two first were themselves emphatically "eccentrics" -- one an apostle of dandyism (he actually wrote a book about Brummel, whom he had met early), a disdainful critic of rather untrustworthy vigour, and a stalwart reactionary to Catholicism and Royalism; the other a devotee of the exact opposite of dandyism, as the title of his best-known book, _Les”
“This country has always had a soft spot for lovable eccentrics aka raving lunatics.”
“rugged individualists" (folks in lesser states call us ... er, them "eccentrics" -- and that's one of the nicer things they say).”
“In his swashbuckling sensibility, Jomon "eccentrics" pursuing "mysterious, quixotic dreams" made a "mad dash" across the Pacific in dugout canoes.”
“Breakthroughs in decipherment seem to require broad knowledge and lateral thinking, as well as a logical, linguistically trained mind -- and this combination is more often found in "eccentrics" than in conventional scholars.”
“Whatever else they may be, "eccentrics" are not generally serviceable.”
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