All Noun
42 examples (0.03 sec)
  • It is clear from their position that Man was coeval with these two species. Cited from The Antiquity of Man, by Charles Lyell
  • The first of them is said to have been coeval with the world. Cited from Analysis of Antient Mythology, Volume II (of VI), by Jacob Bryant
  • If you look around you in the world you will see very few movables coeval with it. Cited from The Book-Hunter, by John Hill Burton
  • Many suppose them God-given and coeval with the birth of man. Cited from The Elements of Character, by Mary G. Chandler
  • Is it an ancient law of the kings, coeval with the city itself? Cited from The History of Rome; Vol III, Books 27 to 36, by Titus Livius
  • The Union and the States are coeval, born together, and can exist only together. Cited from The American Republic, by O. A. Brownson
  • Perhaps some coeval of mine may think it was a rather youthful idea to go to the race. Cited from Our Hundred Days in Europe, Oliver Wendell Holmes
  • Yet it might have been a copy of some coeval production. Cited from Tour in France and Germany, Volume One, by Thomas Frognall Dibdin
  • However, at that time, there was no girls' football team available, so she had to play with her coeval boys.
  • This trait is of long standing, having been coeval with the society itself. Cited from A Portraiture of Quakerism, Volume III (of 3), by Thomas Clarkson
  • Moreover, it seems to have been coeval with the foundation of the city. Cited from Beacon Lights of History, Volume III, by John Lord
  • He came very near belonging to the little group I have mentioned as my coevals, but was a year after us. Cited from Our Hundred Days in Europe, Oliver Wendell Holmes
  • He drove but two horses, which were apparently coeval with himself. Cited from Lippincott's Magazine, Vol. XV., No. 85., by Various
  • There is no better historical evidence of a fact than the existence of an institution built upon it, and coeval with it. Cited from Expositions/Holy Scripture, Matthew 9-17, Maclaren
  • Some, however, seem willing to think writing coeval with speech. Cited from The Grammar of English Grammars, by Goold Brown
  • That such things were coeval is not so astonishing as it may seem. Cited from A Literary History of the English People, by Jean Jules Jusserand
  • Most of them were bought by coeval sanctioned money during the establishment of the school.
  • Slave-trading seems to have been coeval with the knowledge of iron. Cited from Last Journals of David Livingstone, II (of 2), by David Livingstone
  • This festival is thought to be coeval with a time when the equinox actually took place at that time. Cited from God-Idea of the Ancients, by Eliza Burt Gamble
  • The church was surrounded by yew trees, which seemed almost coeval with itself. Cited from The Sketch-Book of Geoffrey Crayon by W. Irving #5
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Root form of coevals is coeval for the noun.

Meaning of coevals

  • noun All the people living at the same time or of approximately the same age