one hundred


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Related to one hundred: One Hundred Years of Solitude
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.one hundred - being ten more than ninetyone hundred - being ten more than ninety    
cardinal - being or denoting a numerical quantity but not order; "cardinal numbers"
References in classic literature ?
Mazarin's guards; and twelve thousand francs a year would in twelve years amount to one hundred and forty thousand francs.
At one part of the river, they passed, on the northern side, an isolated rock, about one hundred and fifty feet high, rising from a low marshy soil, and totally disconnected with the adjacent mountains.
Their stock consisted of one thousand two hundred and sixty-nine oxen, one thousand five hundred and fifty-seven cows, five thousand and seven young cattle, four hundred and ninety-three horses, eight thousand six hundred and ninety sheep, and four thousand one hundred and ninety-seven hogs.
I possessed only the clothes I had gone ashore in, and not a cent remained of the one hundred and eighty dollars.
Everybody knows that the great reversed triangle of land, with its base in the north and its apex in the south, which is called India, embraces fourteen hundred thousand square miles, upon which is spread unequally a population of one hundred and eighty millions of souls.
I sold my farm on the Yadkin, and what goods we could not carry with us; and on the twenty-fifth day of September, 1773, bade a farewel to our friends, and proceeded on our journey to Kentucke, in company with five families more, and forty men that joined us in Powel's Valley, which is one hundred and fifty miles from the now settled parts of Kentucke.
Halfacre's check for one hundred dollars, and a request from the fair Eudosia that I might be delivered to her messenger.
It's my turn now," said Ferguson--and he put down one hundred and thirty-five pounds to his own account.
Promise me that when next you are angry you will count one hundred before you move or speak.
For a man with one hundred thousand roubles of revenue, which was what everyone fixed as Vronsky's income, such debts, one would suppose, could hardly be embarrassing; but the fact was that he was far from having one hundred thousand.
And even in the days of Banks and Solander, Cooke's naturalists, we find a Danish member of the Academy of Sciences setting down certain Iceland Whales (reydan-siskur, or Wrinkled Bellies) at one hundred and twenty yards; that is, three hundred and sixty feet.
Denning, our greatest authority on meteor- ites, stated that the height of its first appearance was about ninety or one hundred miles.