Definitions

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

  • adjective Common misspelling of nineteenth.
  • noun Common misspelling of nineteenth.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Neo Neko, NewcastleGoing through the recommended comments, the ninteenth is the first to be critical of this raid.

    Archive 2006-06-01

  • Neo Neko, NewcastleGoing through the recommended comments, the ninteenth is the first to be critical of this raid.

    Playing With Fire

  • But in general, the non finito is a Romantic idea; the ninteenth-century Romantics were in love with partial things, fragments, pieces, lost parts and orphaned forms.

    James Elkins: Using Google Art To Explore Famous, Unfinished Paintings

  • Like the port of San Blas by the end of the ninteenth century, the "Bells" had become relics from a byegone age:

    Did you know? "The Bells of San Blas", Nayarit, Mexico

  • Like the port of San Blas by the end of the ninteenth century, the "Bells" had become relics from a byegone age:

    Did you know? "The Bells of San Blas", Nayarit, Mexico

  • Like the port of San Blas by the end of the ninteenth century, the "Bells" had become relics from a byegone age:

    Did you know? "The Bells of San Blas", Nayarit, Mexico

  • At that time all the other male lines appear to have died out and this happened again at the beginning of the ninteenth century and in 1940.

    Archive 2007-06-03

  • Borkman a prominent example of the ninteenth century type of criminous speculator, in whom the vastness of view and the splendidly altruistic audacity present themselves as elements which render it exceedingly difficult to say how far the malefactor is morally responsible for his crime.

    Henrik Ibsen

  • Borkman a prominent example of the ninteenth century type of criminous speculator, in whom the vastness of view and the splendidly altruistic audacity present themselves as elements which render it exceedingly difficult to say how far the malefactor is morally responsible for his crime.

    Henrik Ibsen

  • These texts illustrate the depth of interest in relics, ruins, and antiquities that prevailed among late eighteenth - and early ninteenth-century British culture, fed as it were by the parallel developments of Ossianic nation-making and imperial travel narratives.

    The Ruins of Empire: Nationalism, Art, and Empire in Hemans's Modern Greece

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