from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of pandemonium.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I always come back feeling depressed and go into pandemoniums of missing the place I had visited this year was Italy for me.

    The mystery destination was… the Galapagos! | Baking Bites

  • They were all completely open at the front, with their remarkable contents, pandemoniums of merchandise, exposed upon a precarious sidewalk of uneven parallel boards elevated two or three feet above the road.


  • He must have fought for life in the depths and pandemoniums, to achieve that excellence of equipment which makes men turn to him for his word and his strength.

    Child and Country A Book of the Younger Generation

  • The town is very full of people just now, and the hotels are perfect pandemoniums, what with

    "Chinkie's Flat" 1904

  • Men reclaimed, passions tamed, homes that were pandemoniums made Bethels, houses of God.

    Expositions of Holy Scripture : St. Matthew Chaps. IX to XXVIII

  • The old stories which the newspapers of the enemy revived of fiendish masters in the South and pandemoniums on the cotton plantations, had now come to be objects of skepticism or derision in Europe; especially when these cheap and frightful romances were seen to be simply stories concocted between fugitive negroes and credulous fools who listened to them, and embellished them for "sensations" in Yankee prints.

    The Rival Administrations: Richmond and Washington in December, 1863.

  • Blackness and darkness enter into the situation of both pandemoniums.

    Travels in the Great Desert of Sahara, in the Years of 1845 and 1846

  • As the influential philosopher Daniel Dennett wrote, our mind is made up "of multiple channels in which specialist circuits try, in parallel pandemoniums, to do their various things, creating Multiple Drafts as they go."

    ScienceBlogs Channel : Life Science

  • Oh, no! no! my friends, it is the blood of the negroes that is used in these refining pandemoniums of the poor negroes, who are worth one hundred pounds apiece to their masters, and on whose health and capacity for work these same planters absolutely and entirely depend. "

    Tom Cringle's Log


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