omnifarious

ADJECTIVE
  1. of all varieties or forms or kinds
    omnifarious reading
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use omnifarious In A Sentence

  • omnifarious reading
  • Google predatorily dumps monopoly-subsidized omnifarious products/services to eliminate competition. The Precursor Blog by Scott Cleland
  • His conversation was such as might have been expected from a man whose fancy was so creative, whose knowledge omnifarious, and whose recollection so unbounded. Reminiscences of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and Robert Southey
  • The omnifarious trademark torts make the cognizance work more difficulty. The authority department appears unable to help the trademark owners toward the special infringement lacking law to regulate.
  • He -- conformably with his rôle of Sir Oracle, omniscient and omnifarious -- must have his "cartoons" too; and so on p. 22 of the second volume for the same year (No. 105 of the journal) he appeared with No. 1 of his series. The History of "Punch"
  • Would not the prolix pages and omnifarious columns of every journal of the day interpose a direct negative? North Carolina University Magazine, Volume 1 Number 1, February 1852
  • Of his controversies, those against Popery are the most powerful, because there he had subtleties and obscure reading to contend against; and his wit, acuteness, and omnifarious learning found stuff to work on. The Literary Remains of Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • This new audacious omni-integration strategy to leverage and tie Google's search dominance, search advertising monopoly with and to all of Google's omnifarious products and services that have already been anti-competitively leveraged and tied to Google's dominant search and search advertising, represents a "grand plan" to become the dominant one-stop web platform/destination where people come and never have to leave for any other web property or service. Forbes.com: News
  • The omnifarious assembly included pale, prim-whiskered young clerks; shabby, lonely, sallow young women, whose sallowness and shabbiness stamped them with the mark of integrity; other females whose specious splendor was not nearly so reassuring; old men, broken-down men, middle-aged men of every description, except the well-to-do. Short Story Classics (American) Vol. 2
  • I cannot pretend to do much, being but a shallow philologist; yet, since I received your last Number, I have lighted on a passage in that volume of "omnifarious information" Croker's _Boswell_, which will not be deemed inapplicable. Notes and Queries, Number 185, May 14, 1853 A Medium of Inter-communication for Literary Men, Artists, Antiquaries, Genealogists, etc.
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy