noun, plural off·spring, off·springs.
Examples from the Web for offsprings
The offsprings of these sequestrated creatures were seldom baptized; and when this rite was performed, the water was thrown away.Curiosities of Medical Experience|J. G. (John Gideon) Millingen
Strange and fanciful have been, in all times and places, the offsprings of human error.The Philosophy of History, Vol. 2 of 2|Friedrich von Schlegel
Hitherto the Sydney Vanes had been unfortunate in their offsprings.A Life Sentence|Adeline Sergeant
Imagine a scientific cattle-breeder possessing a perfect bull, contented that one of its offsprings should take a single prize!Race Improvement : or, Eugenics : a Little Book on a Great Subject|La Reine Helen Baker
All such schemes are offsprings of an ambitious imagination.Diary from March 4, 1861, to November 12, 1862|Adam Gurowski
British Dictionary definitions for offsprings
Word Origin and History for offsprings
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.