- paucis verbis,
- paul bunyan,
- paul i,
- paul ii,
- paul iii
Origin of paucity
Examples from the Web for paucity
Part of that lies in the paucity of documentation of what the Vikings actually did during their raids.How the Vikings Saved Europe and Got a Terrible Reputation|William O’Connor|September 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Moreover, the long moratorium has resulted in a paucity of qualified experts to research firearm injuries.
Poor health care, a paucity of jobs, and a sense of instability is now taking its toll.
The paucity of women in STEM is not just a problem for New York.Twitter Invests in Young Women with ‘Girls Who Code’|Allison Yarrow|June 26, 2012|DAILY BEAST
A former studio chief agrees that the paucity of stars under 30 is a serious problem for the studios.
It serves to emphasize, however, the paucity of cases among infants in this great land of endemic adult scurvy.Scurvy Past and Present|Alfred Fabian Hess
It is difficult to form a conception of her character because of the paucity of information about her.The Life of Ludwig van Beethoven, Volume I (of 3)|Alexander Wheelock Thayer
He, nevertheless, was not disconcerted by the paucity of information.Monte-Cristo's Daughter|Edmund Flagg
"Amiens has no outline," says he; meaning that there is a paucity of the picturesqueness of irregularity in its sky-line.The Cathedrals and Churches of the Rhine|Francis Miltoun
But the population had to have cheap bread, and attention had to be given the paucity of the supply.The Iron Ration|George Abel Schreiner
Word Origin for paucity
late 14c., from Old French paucité (14c.) and directly from Latin paucitatem (nominative paucitas) "fewness, scarcity, a small number," from paucus "few, little," from PIE *pau-ko-, from root *pau- (1) "few, little" (cf. Latin paullus "little;" Old English feawe "few;" see few (adj.)).