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- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of fecundate.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The imaginary river that fecundates the flood-plain in the brain-pan belongs to the simulacral Troy, parvam Troiam, that Andromache builds in the Aeneid, in captivity, after her city was destroyed.
It is only really amongst the Greeks where rationalism in its purest form finds a foothold and later fecundates Western thought.
Ahmed; divides them in two, and fecundates its gardens planted with orange-trees, pomegranates, and fig-trees.
The disturbance in Mr. Symons is almost, but not quite, to the point of creating; the reading sometimes fecundates his emotions to produce something new which is not criticism, but is not the expulsion, the ejection, the birth of creativeness. 5
The male, which only lives for a few hours, and resembles a moth, nevertheless recognises his mate in spite of these adverse circumstances, and fecundates her.
a necessity of true life by which the individual renews his vital force in the vital force of humanity; it is a Holy Communion with generations dead and living, by which he fecundates all his faculties.