from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Obsolete form of precipitous.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Precipitous.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Hammering them will get the soldiers out of Iraq, and produce a precipitious fall in oil and gas prices.
His prediction comes in the wake of this year's precipitious ad pages declines across Conde Nast -- 31.1 percent at Vogue.
That was the beginning of a rather precipitious end for me and this particular crew of "enlightened" folk.
The basic argument is that reading, or what they rather awkwardly refer to as "voluntary reading" that is, reading done purely for pleasure or self-improvement is in a precipitious state of decline, especially among the young — a situation which poses a grave threat to our culture, democracy and civic fabric.
The decline of the rule of law in the United States has been precipitious under the Bush administration.
I was precipitious in talking to my newspaper people, and you got hurt.
The precipitious drop followed a bright opening, on a day when a global financial leader warned of worldwide recession and the
The precipitious drop followed a bright opening, on a day when a global financial leader warned of worldwide recession and the White House promised new action.
The Theocracy of being respid in the GOP plan harbor's 'Ophiuchus' to alway's be mindful of their precipitious malfeasance.
I'll bet his chancellor and chief advisor was a brave knight named Peter Piper whose pickled peppers picked a peppy precipitious fight with the Percolating Perps of the Purple Porpoise mountains.
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