- n. Plural form of obituary.
“I look for the ages of people in obituaries now more avidly than before.”
“The younger kids were scattered to foster homes, but seem to have kept in touch into adulthood, because several of their photos are in the album, and one of their obituaries is included as a newspaper clipping, telling the whole story.”
“It's a deadly sin, of course, maybe the deadliest, and it always strikes me as a bit odd when I find it in obituaries -- which I often do: He was proud of his bowling trophies; she was proud of her grandchildren, etc.”
“Barney the Purple Dinosaur reads selected obituaries from the nation's morning newspapers.”
“He started noticing that in obituaries, articles, and interviews about those who had passed; his name was coming up a lot.”
“The obituaries were her first read of the morning.”
“Back to my mixed feelings: Normally, the obituaries are a kind of private pleasure.”
“I read both of their "obituaries" in The New York Times this morning.”
“As of today, there are more than 340,000 posts indexed from sites with "obituaries" in the title.”
“As just one example, under 'obituaries' you won't find James Brown, Gerald Ford or Saddam Hussein.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘obituaries’.
Names of printed materials meant to be read - for worship, pleasure, information, recitation; out of curiosity, or, in the case of adverts, to get our attention and sway our spending choices.
Looking for tweets for obituaries.