deathful

deathful

(ˈdɛθfʊl)
adj
1. characterized by or causing death
2. archaic likely to suffer death
3. resembling or having the look of death
References in classic literature ?
drink and swear, ye men that man the deathful whaleboat's bow -- Death to Moby Dick
Afterwards the deathful attack in a welfare complex of America which took place in San Bernardo of America, Donald Trump asked for ceasing Muslims to enter America at all.
nothing with a man of the world, but to me deathful.
In Europe the deathful is not only included in the culture production, it stays closely to the divine.
Neutral," I admit, is a provocative word to describe a noise with "Blood, death, and deathful deeds" (1513) in it, but if we are to maintain a commitment to Samson Agonistes' ambiguities, I think we must insist on it.
Like furious rushed the Myrmidonian crew, Such their dread strength, and such their deathful view.
Think, for example, of Alias Grace (Margaret Atwood), The Englishman's Boy (Guy Vanderhaeghe), Ana Historic and Taken (both by Daphne Marlatt), The Biggest Modern Woman of the World (Susan Swan), Fox (Margaret Sweatman), A Deathful Ridge (J.
drink and swear, ye men that man the deathful whaleboat's bow-Death to Moby Dick
His most recent publications include A Very Large Soul: Selected Letters from Margaret Laurence to Canadian Writers (editor) and A Deathful Ridge: A Novel of Everest.
Leviathan-materiality (identifiable as Blake's Urizen) being totally autonomous, severed from spirit, grows into monstrosity and perishable and deathful forms, but Leviathan-materiality "married" with spirit give rise to the musica mundana, the eternal cosmic harmony inside a kind of "super-matter," in which the code of the gene of eternal life was added to make living forms indestructible for ever.
Such iconography relates to Jerusalem (34/ 38:55-59, 35/39:1-10, E 181), where an elemental Rainbow bends "across Oxford Street," stretching above "Tyburns deathful shades" (Golgotha/Calvary), a space that "admits the wandering souls / Of multitudes who die from Earth.
M 35/39:31, E 135), pertinent to a passage in Milton's Samson Agonistes (1511-14), where a "universal groan" represents "Blood, death, an deathful deeds," "As if the whole inhabitation perish'd" (cf.