Definitions

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

  • noun Plural form of body.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The effect on their bodies is as if they are continually flying west across time zones ...

    Weblogs

  • Unless one has excellent DNA or as many of my rich cousins do, excellent plastic surgeons, dealing with wreckage of our bodies is a slow gradual process.

    My Body, No Wonderland | Her Bad Mother

  • The effect on their bodies is as if they are continually flying west across time zones ...

    Phoenix not sent off-course by comments

  • The effect on their bodies is as if they are continually flying west across time zones ...

    May 2008

  • The effect on their bodies is as if they are continually flying west across time zones ...

    Phoenix not sent off-course by comments

  • "Young women are taught from the moment they're born that the way they should experience their bodies is as someone looking at them, as opposed from internally," says Nita Mary McKinley, a professor of interdisciplinary arts and sciences at the University of Washington-Tacoma who has studied body image for more than a decade.

    USATODAY.com - What's a girl to do? 'Hot' and brainy brings mixed emotions

  • An impersonal and scientific knowledge of the structure of our bodies is the surest safeguard against prurient curiosity and lascivious gloating.

    Married Love: or, Love in Marriage

  • Mt 19: 28, "regeneration, when the Son of man shall sit in the throne of His glory"; the resurrection of our bodies is a kind of coming out of the womb of the earth and entering upon immortality, a nativity into another life [Bishop Pearson].

    Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

  • The resurrection of our bodies is a kind of coming out of the womb of the earth, and being born into another life.

    Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

  • If a theory of this kind is true, or even if it is conceivable, our idea of matter may have been introduced into our minds through our experience of those systems of vortices which we call bodies, but which are not substances, but motions of a substance; and yet the idea which we have thus acquired of matter, as a substance possessing inertia, may be truly applicable to that fluid of which the vortices are the motion, but of whose existence, apart from the vortical motion of some of its parts, our experience gives us no evidence whatever.

    Five of Maxwell's Papers

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