strenuousness


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Related to strenuousness: irreparably

stren·u·ous

 (strĕn′yo͞o-əs)
adj.
1. Requiring great effort, energy, or exertion: a strenuous task.
2. Vigorously active; energetic or zealous: strenuous efforts.

[From Latin strēnuus.]

stren′u·ous·ly adv.
stren′u·ous·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.strenuousness - extreme effortfulnessstrenuousness - extreme effortfulness    
effortfulness - the quality of requiring deliberate effort
Translations
References in classic literature ?
It was their strenuousness which had given Lady Wetherby that battered feeling.
In Brott's face and tone was all the passionate strenuousness of a great crisis.
In the strenuousness of his concentration he treadled fitfully on the floor.
She spoke with a passionate strenuousness which was rather striking.
The Norman genius, talent for affairs as its main basis, with strenuousness and clear rapidity for its excellence, hardness and insolence for its defect.
This article examines variation in lower limb robusticity and shape as a proxy for the strenuousness of the mechanical environment of pre-industrial Dutch populations.
During their exercise, they were asked every five minutes what level of strenuousness they were experiencing.
However, regardless of the strenuousness of providing a common solution to the migration problem, it is clear that the EU has taken certain measures towards solving at least the most evident symptoms of the recent crisis, even if the proposed measures are short-term tailored and reactionary.
Herz, supra note 164, at 367 ("The strenuousness of review should be tied to the risk of illegality, which is especially high .
48) The framework's strenuousness exceeded the expectations of many skeptics in requiring that Iran
Family, Politics, and Strenuousness in the pre--First World War Co-operative Holidays Association," by Ben Anderson; "Mountains, Manliness, and Post-War Recovery: C.
If so, the strenuousness and exemplarity required of Herbert's justified parson, as he undertakes the work of sanctification, shepherds his parish (and, in the long view, his nation) for the common good, and works so earnestly to spread the love, may help to explain the "saintly" reputation that the parson-poet George Herbert by all accounts appears to have acquired in that green and pleasant corner of Wiltshire.