All Adjective Noun
2,955 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Why should things stop at that any more than men had stopped at the barbaric stage? Cited from The Country of the Blind, And Other Stories, by H. G. Wells
  • He was too sick to take along, but to leave him behind seemed barbaric. Cited from T. De Witt Talmage, by T. De Witt Talmage and Mrs. T. De Witt Talmage
  • Nothing could have been more barbaric than this method of hanging human life. Cited from T. De Witt Talmage, by T. De Witt Talmage and Mrs. T. De Witt Talmage
  • Most of those that are associated with the barbaric man would be anything but music to us. Cited from Our Unitarian Gospel, by Minot Savage
  • Nothing could show better than this alternative how mechanical barbaric art is. Cited from The Life of Reason, by George Santayana
  • It is through this style that they found a source of strength in the barbaric figures.
  • Once at least the trembling rock of barbaric rule nearly fell on him and killed him. Cited from The New Jerusalem, by G. K. Chesterton
  • There were perhaps a dozen, and their number gave a wild, barbaric note. Cited from The Magician, by Somerset Maugham
  • Will it be said that that was in a past barbaric age? Cited from Interest of America in Sea Power, Present and Future, by A. T. Mahan
  • How he could kill the boy he had fed and played with & how this barbaric act would bring him fame?
  • The whole barbaric world was without the true knowledge of God. Cited from The Investment of Influence, by Newell Dwight Hillis
  • Might not something utterly new and barbaric come of it with proper direction? Cited from Diane of the Green Van, by Leona Dalrymple
  • The real cause of the war is this gradually developed barbaric state of the German mind and will. Cited from New York Times Current History: The European War, Jan 9, 1915, Vol. 1
  • The second story takes place in a somewhat barbaric kingdom.
  • The Indian as true and noble from the barbaric point of view as the white man. Cited from Prairie Folks, by Hamlin Garland
  • The barbaric nature of the enemy is revealed in a way which will never be forgotten. Cited from The Soul of the War, by Philip Gibbs, Intro. by Anthony Langley
  • Classical writers usually reported all barbaric rites in terms of their own religion. Cited from The Religion of the Ancient Celts, by J. A. MacCulloch
  • A week's growth of beard gave them a wild and barbaric appearance. Cited from Kitchener's Mob, by James Norman Hall
  • And yet he adopted principles of honor which were far from common in that age of barbaric violence. Cited from The Empire of Austria; Its Rise and Present Power, by John S. C. Abbott
  • Their style of decoration may be somewhat barbaric; but what a study they would form for an artist! Cited from A Voyage in the 'Sunbeam', by Annie Allnut Brassey
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