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Origin of divulsion
OTHER WORDS FROM divulsiondi·vul·sive [dih-vuhl-siv], /dɪˈvʌl sɪv/, adjective
Words nearby divulsion
How to use divulsion in a sentence
Aristotle in his Ethicks takes up the conceit of the Bever, and the divulsion of his Testicles.The Works of Sir Thomas Browne (Volume 1 of 3)|Thomas Browne
Divulsion, di-vul′shun, n. act of pulling or rending asunder or away.
That sweet Federation was of last year; this sour Divulsion is the self-same substance, only older by the appointed days.The French Revolution|Thomas Carlyle