ofttimes


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of·ten·times

 (ô′fən-tīmz′, ôf′tən-, ŏf′ən-, ŏf′tən-) also oft·times (ôf′tīmz′, ŏf′-)
adv.
Frequently; repeatedly.

ofttimes

(ˈɒftˌtaɪmz)
adv
same as often1
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.ofttimes - many times at short intervals; "we often met over a cup of coffee"
References in classic literature ?
Blood-letting is ofttimes recommended of the leeches," replied Tuck.
Ofttimes in my father's house have I heard you glory in that you alone of the immortals saved the son of Saturn from ruin, when the others, with Juno, Neptune, and Pallas Minerva would have put him in bonds.
The therns have ofttimes wondered whither you had flown, since you had neither taken the pilgrimage, nor could be found upon the face of Barsoom.
Here he looks to find a tiny particle of the demolished larva, ofttimes not more than a speck of moisture.
I ofttimes think bitterly, even yet, of that first life I took, but of this I am as glad as though I had slain a wild boar that laid waste a fair country.
The facades of the buildings fronting upon the avenue within the wall were richly carven, and about the windows and doors were ofttimes set foot-wide borders of precious stones, intricate mosaics, or tablets of beaten gold bearing bas-reliefs depicting what may have been bits of the history of this forgotten people.
Ofttimes he drew his sleeve across his face, but there was no damming that trickle.
Ofttimes have we wandered agape among thy enchanted palaces, Porthos and I, David and I, David and Porthos and I.
It is beyond the range of our sensibilities; but to a creature of the lower orders, especially to the hunters and the hunted, as interesting and ofttimes more lucid than is the printed page to us.
Entirely surrounding us is a great salt marsh, which protects us from invasion by land, while the rugged and ofttimes vertical topography of our mountain renders the landing of hostile airships a precarious undertaking.
The professor's ofttimes strange expression was attributed to an evil eye, and every ailment suffered by any member of the crew was blamed upon their employer's Satanic influence.
In repose the faces of the men were intelligent and dignified, those of the women ofttimes prepossessing.