- n. Plural form of mood.
“Such variations of mental power, which we call moods of mind, are often caused, doubtless, by ill-health, or by fatigue, or by some irregularity of habit, or by anxiety of mind; but the experience of every student will probably attest the existence of such variations where none of these causes can be assigned.”
“And the modern world of moods is a world of clouds, even if some of them are thunderclouds.”
“To hear Kiffin tell it, he simply was the latest victim of the mercurial moods from the ultimate uber-boss.”
“In certain moods Iain Sinclair is my favourite writer of all, if only because he shares my taste for neglected places and arcane knowledge.”
“Finally finding our seats in the second inning, my wife asked me to head to the concession stand and get some food because we were now tiered, hungry, and in unpleasant moods from the long delays.”
“The contrast of moods is diminished, the shift of focus now in a comparatively prosaic G.”
“But it is the contrast in moods that is impressive.”
“But we need to go further; we must not only understand and control the impulses of aggression, jealousy, fear and the like that have played such a sinister part in history, but we must know more about those complex and subtile things we call moods, which are really the main forces in modern life.”
“The band, at its best when extending and bending long-term moods, recreate and sustain the earlier magic of "Wonderwall" and "I See Monsters", but with the strange condition of Adam's low-decibel murmurs and cawing into the mic as he flaps and rolls his arms to the beat, part Cardinal, part Phoenix in ashes.”
“highstrikes," as he calls her moods and tenses, and the food at the”
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