1. relating to mankind or the period of mankind's existence
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How To Use anthropical In A Sentence

  • Mr Codlin indeed required no such persuasion, as he had already eaten as much as he could possibly carry and was now moistening his clay with strong ale, whereof he took deep draughts with a silent relish and invited nobody to partake — thus again strongly indicating his misanthropical turn of mind. The Old Curiosity Shop
  • What features were seen were stern and misanthropical.
  • In 1957, Orson Welles finished filming his last American film, a lurid and misanthropical thriller, Touch of Evil.
  • Louis-Napoleon; he took seriously the socialist writings of the prisoner of Ham, and his "philanthropical" and "republican" programmes: on the 10th of December there were many such honest dupes; they are now the most indignant. Napoleon the Little
  • With him, we may fear, it was a source of misanthropical bitterness, poisoning all the springs of happiness.
  • Sands his sugar and brown-papers his teas philanthropically, for the good of the public, and denounces men who put in Old Squareface and whisky-pegs, as he fuddles himself with his loquat brandy after shop-hours in the sitting-room back of the store. The Dop Doctor
  • The sentiments he has expressed in a note termed cynical, as well as the misanthropical expressions to be found in his first poems, _are not at all his natural sentiments_. Lord Byron jugé par les témoins de sa vie. English
  • Could I be misanthropical when I saw such fidelity, and dignity, andsimplicity? Nokia announces NFC handset for Q107
  • Yet this luxury of self-love was checked by a misanthropical spitefulness, resulting from the terrible wound she had received, — although by this time she was beginning to think of that wound as a disappointment only. Modeste Mignon
  • These are generally old fellows with white heads and red faces, addicted to port wine and Hessian boots, who from some cause, real or imaginary — generally the former, the excellent reason being that they are rich, and their relations poor — grow suspicious of everybody, and do the misanthropical in chambers, taking great delight in thinking themselves unhappy, and making everybody they come near, miserable. Sketches by Boz
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