Eighteenth

  • (adj): Coming next after the seventeenth in position.
    Synonyms: 18th
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on eighteenth:

Eighteenth-Century Studies
... Eighteenth-Century Studies is an academic journal established in 1966 and the official publication of the American Society for Eighteenth-Century ... It is related to the annual Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture ...
Le Grand-Bourg - Sights
... The chateau de Collonges, dating from the eighteenth century ... The eighteenth-century presbytery ... An eighteenth-century chapel ...
Homer Vs. The Eighteenth Amendment
... the Eighteenth Amendment" is the eighteenth episode of The Simpsons' eighth season, which originally aired March 16, 1997 ...
Samuel Miller (theologian) - Bibliography - History
... A Brief Retrospect of the Eighteenth Century (1803, 1805) A brief retrospect of the eighteenth century ... - (Volume 1) A brief retrospect of the eighteenth century ... - (Volume 2) A brief retrospect of the eighteenth century ...
Eighteenth Brumaire (disambiguation)
... Eighteenth Brumaire refers to two things 18 Brumaire, the coup d'├ętat of November, 1799 in which Napoleon took over the government of France Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Napoleon, an historical work by ...

More definitions of "eighteenth":

  • (noun): Position 18 in a countable series of things.

Famous quotes containing the word eighteenth:

    F.R. Leavis’s “eat up your broccoli” approach to fiction emphasises this junkfood/wholefood dichotomy. If reading a novel—for the eighteenth century reader, the most frivolous of diversions—did not, by the middle of the twentieth century, make you a better person in some way, then you might as well flush the offending volume down the toilet, which was by far the best place for the undigested excreta of dubious nourishment.
    Angela Carter (1940–1992)

    Our age is pre-eminently the age of sympathy, as the eighteenth century was the age of reason. Our ideal men and women are they, whose sympathies have had the widest culture, whose aims do not end with self, whose philanthropy, though centrifugal, reaches around the globe.
    Frances E. Willard 1839–1898, U.S. president of the Women’s Christian Temperance Union 1879-1891, author, activist. The Woman’s Magazine, pp. 137-40 (January 1887)