Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of autotype.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • What was that refined little home to her now, spite of autotypes, Morris papers, and bureaus?

    Twelve Stories and a Dream, by H. G. Wells

  • She figured that pleasant young man, lecturing in the most edifying way to his students, herself modestly prominent as his intellectual mate and helper; she figured a refined little home, with two bureaus, with white shelves of high-class books, and autotypes of the pictures of Rossetti and Burne-Jones, with

    Twelve Stories and a Dream, by H. G. Wells

  • The autotypes that hung about the room were eloquent of aesthetic ambitions and of a certain impermeability to implicit meanings.

    Love and Mr Lewisham

  • On the walls were a few autotypes and old engravings.

    New Grub Street

  • In the corner of the room were two hockey-sticks and a tennis-racket, and upon the walls Ann Veronica, by means of autotypes, had indicated her proclivities in art.

    Ann Veronica: A Modern Love Story

  • What was that refined little home to her now, spite of autotypes, Morris papers, and bureaus?

    The Country of the Blind, and Other Stories

  • She figured that pleasant young man lecturing in the most edifying way to his students, herself modestly prominent as his intellectual mate and helper; she figured a refined little home, with two bureaus, with white shelves of high-class books, and autotypes of the pictures of Rossetti and Burne Jones, with

    The Country of the Blind, and Other Stories

  • The autotypes that hung about the room were eloquent of aesthetic ambitions and of a certain impermeability to implicit meanings.

    Love and Mr. Lewisham

  • In the corner of the room were two hockey-sticks and a tennis-racket, and upon the walls Ann Veronica, by means of autotypes, had indicated her proclivities in art.

    Ann Veronica, a modern love story

  • Between them hang an engraved portrait of Richard Cobden; enlarged photographs of Martineau, Huxley, and George Eliot; autotypes of allegories by Mr G.F. Watts (for Roebuck believes in the fine arts with all the earnestness of a man who does not understand them), and an impression of Dupont’s engraving of Delaroche’s Beaux Arts hemicycle, representing the great men of all ages.

    Act I

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