He could not believe all of them the offsprings of this destitute pair, and he voiced his idea as he knelt by the pallet.
Hitherto the Sydney Vanes had been unfortunate in their offsprings.
Imagine a scientific cattle-breeder possessing a perfect bull, contented that one of its offsprings should take a single prize!
Barabas the Jew, and Faustus the conjurer, are offsprings of a mind which at least delighted to dally with interdicted subjects.
All such schemes are offsprings of an ambitious imagination.
The offsprings of these sequestrated creatures were seldom baptized; and when this rite was performed, the water was thrown away.
When we cease to hope, memory may cease to recall what were once the offsprings of hope.
Strange and fanciful have been, in all times and places, the offsprings of human error.
It is curious that we, offsprings of parvenue success, should be capable of such repudiation.
Uranos as well as Kronos and Pontos were offsprings of the Earth.
Old English ofspring "children or young collectively, descendants," literally "those who spring off (someone,)" from off + springan "to spring" (see spring (v.)). The figurative sense is first recorded c.1600.
offspring off·spring (ôf'sprĭng')
The progeny or descendants of a person, an animal, or a plant considered as a group.
A child of particular parentage.