multitudinousness


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mul·ti·tu·di·nous

 (mŭl′tĭ-to͞od′n-əs, -tyo͞od′-)
adj.
1. Very numerous; existing in great numbers.
2. Consisting of many parts.
3. Populous; crowded.

[From Latin multitūdō, multitūdin-, multitude; see multitude.]

mul′ti·tu′di·nous·ly adv.
mul′ti·tud′in·ous·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.multitudinousness - a very large number (especially of people)
References in periodicals archive ?
It's hard to miss the difference between the calm, spare balance of Chatman's model and the restless, energetic multitudinousness of Phelan's.
[Suggests how, "in verse, Whitman quantifies ecstatically," and explores "how large numbers" became for Whitman "something of a poetic fetish"; goes on to examine what "Whitman's numbers tell us about the philosophy of his poetics" and probes the relation of mathematical abstraction to Whitman's love of the material: "In a poetics of the material multitude, does multitudinousness itself merit materiality?"]
Approaching Aurora Leigh through its innovations in genre, Natasha Moore in "Epic and Novel: The Encyclopedic Impulse in Victorian Poetry" (Nineteenth-Century Literature, 68.3 [December 2013]: 396-422) uses the poem to demonstrate how Victorian poets conveyed the multitudinousness of their age--its rapid changes, heterogeneity, and sense of fragmentation--through hybridized genre, blending practices associated with the epic and the novel in a poem.
These critical studies reflect the sheer multitudinousness of current Southern poetics, revealing the interregional circuitry of the American South, the ways in which power runs through the lines of contemporary Southern poetries.
CT, which accounts for some inherent characteristics of bone biomaterials (bone mass, size, and density), is well accepted in the academic field, but its multitudinousness limits CT from wide application.