diminutiveness

NOUN
  1. the property of being very small in size
    hence the minuteness of detail in the painting
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How To Use diminutiveness In A Sentence

  • Considering my diminutiveness, the size of the pail in my lap, and my drinking out of it my breath held and my face buried to the ears in foam, it was rather difficult to estimate how much I drank. Chapter 3
  • It's perhaps her suppleness and quick movements which give the impression of diminutiveness and which allow her to walk as though she's on little springs.
  • Thus man, the giant who now held her in captivity, would shrink to the diminutiveness of a fairy; and she would experience, that his utmost force was unable to enchain her soul, or compel her to fear him, while he was destitute of virtue. The Italian
  • As for fstop, the fact that he dismisses Friedman out of hand is evidence enough of his mental diminutiveness to warrant ignoring his every post. "For Republicans, there's only one candidate of hope: Hillary Rodham Clinton."
  • To particularise: an under-sized dog will, ten to one, break off from the chase71 faint and flagging in the performance of his duty owing to mere diminutiveness. On Hunting
  • Indeed, the diminutiveness of the standard error worsens, the larger the t that is required.
  • Or, “will probably retire from the chase and throw up the business through mere diminutiveness.” On Hunting
  • The sheer diminutiveness of its area, or some other factor, has left Padar impoverished of large vertebrates. The Song of The Dodo
  • He gets out an immense sword to battle with, smiling at the diminutiveness of Travis's weapon.
  • To particularise: an under-sized dog will, ten to one, break off from the chase71 faint and flagging in the performance of his duty owing to mere diminutiveness. On Hunting
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