He had a contempt for cheap and plain belongings, as leaning insensibly to vitiation of taste.
The phenomena of puerperal fever originate in a vitiation of the fluids.
But here again enter error of perspective, and vitiation due to the bias of love.
There is the inefficiency of the syllogism, and also the vitiation produced by its employment.
To correct this vitiation, to abolish these disastrous hates and misconceptions, elaborate learning was not needed.
From remote ages it had been numbered among the elements, though considered liable to vitiation or foulness.
When the atmosphere is vitiated, the oxygenating processes are diminished in ratio to the vitiation.
If this be true of news and of its vitiation through the Press, it is still truer of opinions and suggested ideas.
In Everope is seen the extremity to which the vitiation here mentioned by the great moralist may sometimes be carried.
vitiation vi·ti·a·tion (vĭsh'ē-ā'shən)
A change in a process that impairs utility or reduces efficiency.