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

  • noun Obsolete form of suspicion.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Ma says Axtele was above "suspition" -- but I have searched through

    Complete Letters of Mark Twain

  • Ma says Axtele was above "suspition" -- but I have searched through

    Mark Twain's Letters — Volume 1 (1835-1866)

  • It is my strong suspition that most of these deer are raised and hunted in a pasture with a high fence around it.

    Where the Metal Meets the Meat

  • When resorte so increaseth that they grow in suspition, and the pottes which are sent so often too the Tauerne, gette such a knock before they come home, that they returne their Mayster a crack to his credite: Though hee bee called in question of his life, hee hath shiftes inoughe to auoyde the blanke.

    The More Things Change II

  • The poore discovered Lovers, having ended their amorous interparlance, without suspition of the Kings being so neere in person, or any else, to betray their overconfident trust; Guiscardo descended againe into the Cave, and she leaving the Chamber, returned to her women in the Garden; all which Tancrede too well observed, and in a rapture of fury, departed (unseene) into his owne lodging.

    The Decameron

  • But because he should conceive no such suspition, they rode on like modest men, talking honestly and friendly with him, of good parts and disposition appearing in him, offering him all humble and gracious service, accounting themselves happy by his companie, as hee returned the same courtesie to them, because hee was alone, and but one servant with him.

    The Decameron

  • Trapani, where by wise and provident meanes, they often conferred in private together, and enjoyed the benefit of their amorous desires, yet free from any ill surmise or suspition.

    The Decameron

  • John might not have the least scruple of suspition, she seemed to be fast asleepe; and Frederigo pausing a while, according to the order directed, knockt againe the second time.

    The Decameron

  • Well, I meane to be advised in this case, before I will hazard my honest reputation, either to suspition or scandall, then which, no woman can have two heavier enemies, and very few there are that can escape them.

    The Decameron

  • The woman hearing this unpleasing language, began to use all humble entreaties, desiring him (for charities sake) to open the doore and admit her entrance, because she had not bin in any such place, as his jelous suspition might suggest to him: but onely to visit a weak and sickly neighbour, the nights being long, she not

    The Decameron


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