- n. Plural form of malison.
“I met him searching disconsolately for a couple of his traps, which he had set too near the pathway and which had been carried off by thieving passers-by, on whom may malisons light.”
“He advanced in his excuse the troublous nature of the times, and threw in a bunch of malisons at the circumstances which forced upon soldiers the odious duties of the tipstaff, hoping that we would think him none the less a gentleman for the unsavoury business upon which he was engaged.”
“Thence I saw them raise up Melville, and bear him towards the town, his friends lifting their hands against me, with threats and malisons.”
“He knew that a long past, with mysteries, dark places, malisons, curses, historic wrongs, was the proper atmosphere of his art.”
“Though the world's malisons drive him hither as before a tempest, yet, comes he rich in its gear; he shall have princely reception.”
“Malisons, malisons, more than ten, That harry the Ladye of Heaven's hen.”
“a hideous spasm of awakening conscience about 7: 10 -- an unbathed and unshaven tumult of preparation, malisons on the shoe manufacturers who invented boots with eyelets all the way up, a frantic sprint to”
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