Did you maybe mean phenomena?
- n. Plural form of phaenomenon.
“A similar phaenomena occurs when an island has been separated from a continent at a very early period.”
“If we consider this argument from EDUCATION in a proper light, it will appear very convincing; and the more so, that it is founded on one of the most common phaenomena, that is any where to be met with.”
“If we consider this argument from education in a proper light, 'twill appear very convincing; and the more so, that 'tis founded on one of the most common phaenomena, that is any where to be met with.”
“The central issue is a phaenomenon as opposed to a second level phaenomenon upon phaenomena and their erroneous ambiguity in common language when not careful.”
“If time and space are pure forms of perception, then they pertain to things only as they appear to us (i.e., to phaenomena) and not to things-in-themselves (nooumena).”
“All the phaenomena in nature are produced by motion.”
“Our oldest farmers were not unacquainted with it in their earliest days, when it appeared among their farms without any deviation from the phaenomena which it now exhibits.”
“The natural system of arrangement of organic beings, their geographical distribution, their geological sequence, the phaenomena of representative and substituted groups in all their modifications, and the most singular peculiarites of anatomical structure, are all explained and illustrated by it, in perfect accordance with the vast mass of facts which the researches of modern naturalists have brought together, and, it is believed, not materially opposed to any of them.”
“Contusions and lacerations are often attended with worse phaenomena, and with more fatal consequences, than fractures.”
“The same in time, including all the phaenomena of representative groups, and those which Professor”
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