noun, plural an·ni mi·ra·bi·les [ahn-nee mi-rah-bi-les; English an-ahy-muh-rab-uh-leez, an-ee], /ˈɑn ni mɪˈrɑ bɪˌlɛs; English ˈæn aɪ məˈræb əˌliz, ˌæn i/, Latin.
QUIZ YOURSELF ON THE 12 TYPES OF VERB TENSES!
Words nearby annus mirabilis
How to use annus mirabilis in a sentence
Yet the scenery for this annus mirabilis production has always been rather flimsy.The Volgograd Bombings and the Return of Big Terror to Russia|Michael Weiss|January 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was an annus mirabilis for the hideous (Putin, Assad, Cyrus), an annus horribilis for just about everyone else.
Affleck later called the period the “annus horribilis of my life.”A Look Back at ‘Gigli,’ the Infamous Bennifer-Starring Film, on Its 10th Anniversary|Marlow Stern|August 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The incident caps an annus horribilis for the Spanish Royal Family.
Finally, last season, Idol's annus horribilis, the wheels fell off the cart entirely.
On the approach to this promontory lies the Piscina Mirabilis, one of the most striking remains of Roman building.George Eliot's Life, Vol. II (of 3)|George Eliot
The year 1814 was an annus mirabilis for England, as will be seen as it is unfolded.Social England under the Regency, Vol. 1 (of 2)|John Ashton.
He took the degree of doctor of theology, and seems to have received the complimentary title of doctor mirabilis.
Tuba Mirabilis, Clarion, and the soldiers all wore their best armour and their brightest helmets.The Blue Rose Fairy Book|Maurice Baring
Only in a single poem, that of the "Annus Mirabilis," in 1671, had he given any true indications of his surpassing powers.History of the English People, Volume VI (of 8)|John Richard Green
British Dictionary definitions for annus mirabilis
noun plural anni mirabiles (ˈænaɪ mɪˈræbɪliːz)
Cultural definitions for annus mirabilis
A Latin expression meaning “miraculous year.” The term refers to a year in which an unusual number of remarkable things occurred: “The Waste Land and Ulysses both appeared in 1922, the annus mirabilis of modern literature.”