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Origin of fecundity
OTHER WORDS FROM fecunditynon·fe·cun·di·ty, nounsu·per·fe·cun·di·ty, noun
Words nearby fecundity
Example sentences from the Web for fecundity
In “Outlawed,” marriages are celebrated for their fecundity, and mothers of lots of children enjoy considerable social power.In Anna North’s riveting ‘Outlawed,’ there’s nothing more dangerous than a childless woman|Ron Charles|January 7, 2021|Washington Post
In fact, it often seemed that the chaos and fecundity of the world could be tamed by the power of alphabetization alone.From Encyclopedias to Telephone Books, How Alphabetization Took Over the Modern World|Judith Flanders|October 28, 2020|Time
In cultures that lack water, black sometimes indicates fecundity, because after a rain soil becomes rich and black.
That afternoon, Seth Mandel chimed in to praise the Orthodox world capable of such fecundity.
Of course, I visited Ralph and Marion when I came to the U.K.—and admired his intellectual and moral fecundity.
The wearing of orange blossoms is said to have started with the Saracens, who regarded them as emblems of fecundity.
The Nile contributes to fecundity more than other rivers, and among other animals of large bulk, produces the amphibious kind.
The tapeti resembles the hare in its manner of living, fecundity, and quality of its flesh, which is excellent food.Buffon's Natural History. Volume IX (of 10)|Georges Louis Leclerc de Buffon
It is the broad difference between industry and inspiration, between fecundity and pregnancy, between Jonson and Shakspere.Montaigne and Shakspere|John M. Robertson
The fecundity of nature, and the infinite wisdom of the Creator, always surpass our feeble conceptions.The Book of Curiosities|I. Platts