NOUN
  1. a duplicate copy
  2. similarity in appearance or character or nature between persons or things
    man created God in his own likeness
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How To Use similitude In A Sentence

  • Walsh should have mentioned the remarkable physiognomic similitude of Harris and Pollock.
  • Jonson's use of strict verisimilitude helps to facilitate yet another layer of deception by employing a fixed sense of time.
  • The tectonic framework of Bachu - and north - south dissimilitude.
  • Kennaquhair, or because it agrees with scenes of the Monastery in the circumstances of the drawbridge, the milldam, and other points of resemblance, that therefore an accurate or perfect local similitude is to be found in all the particulars of the picture. The Monastery
  • According to the dimensional theory, the similitude criteria of lubrication performance in thrust bearing are deduced.
  • The slow and deliberate steps of philosophers, here, if anywhere, are distinguished from the precipitate march of the vulgar, who, hurried on by the smallest similitude, are incapable of all discernment or consideration.
  • I found that I had what they call fallen in life with absolute success and verisimilitude. Essays of Travel
  • The particles of which it is composed having a great similitude with those of which we are formed may easily be animalized when they are subjected to the vital action of our digestive organs. The physiology of taste; or Transcendental gastronomy. Illustrated by anecdotes of distinguished artists and statesmen of both continents by Jean Anthelme Brillat-Savarin. Translated from the last Paris edition by Fayette Robinson.
  • The skilled reader is not dependent on the adventitious aids of easiness or brightness; he is no longer, for instance, dependent upon plot for his enjoyment of fiction, or upon what is called 'actuality' or 'incident', or mere verisimilitude of description. 2010 January 08 | NIGEL BEALE NOTA BENE BOOKS
  • ‘The dissimilitude between the terms ‘civil marriage’ and ‘civil union’ is not innocuous: it is a considered choice of language that reflects a demonstrable assigning of same-sex, largely homosexual couples to second-class status.
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