See also: Lividness
1. Retrieved from "https://en.wiktionary.org/w/index.php?title=Lividnesses&oldid=55749799"
2. The word Lividnesses uses 11 letters: d, e, e, i, i, l, n, s, s, s, v
3. Words created with Lividnesses, words starting with Lividnesses, words start Lividnesses
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6. Lividness (countable and uncountable, plural Lividnesses) The state or condition of being livid (dark or pallid).
7. Lividnesses is an acceptable word in Scrabble with 15 points. Lividnesses is an accepted word in Word with Friends having 18 points. Lividnesses is a 11 letter long Word starting with L and ending with S
8. Lividnesses (English) Noun Lividnesses Plural of lividness
9. Lividnesses living-room Livingly Lixivium lizard fish Lixivited Lixivious Lixiviation lizard orchid Lizard's tail lizardfishes lizardfish lizard's-tail family lizard's-tail Lixiviate Lixivial Livingston Livingstone livingroom suite livingroom set Livingness livingstone daisy Livistona Livraison …
10. Lividnesses livier: liviers living living(a) living-room living accommodations living anatomy living arrangement living bandage living bandages living conditions: Literary usage of Lividity
11. Lividnesses (noun plural) Definitions and Meaning of lividness in English lividness noun
12. Lividnesses 18; nondividing 22; nonevidence 22; nonevidences 23; nonindividual 24; overvivid 22; oviducal 18; oviduct 16; oviductal 19 ←
13. Lividnesses livier liviers (current term) living living(a) living-room living accommodations: living anatomy living arrangement living bandage living bandages living conditions living dead living death living donors living down living fossil
14. Käännös sanalle Lividnesses englannista suomeksi
Lividity definition, a discolored, bluish appearance caused by a bruise, pooling of blood due to congestion of blood vessels, strangulation, etc.: When the dead person is lying on their back, lividity will form on the buttocks, back, or backs of the legs. See more.
Livid has a colorful history. The Latin adjective lividus means "dull, grayish, or leaden blue.". From this came the French livide and eventually the English "livid," which was used to describe flesh discolored by a bruise when it was first recorded in the early 17th century.
Livid has a colorful history. The Latin adjective lividus means "dull, grayish, or leaden blue.". From this came the French livide and eventually the English "livid," which was used to describe flesh discolored by a bruise when it was first recorded in the early 17th century. A slight extension of meaning gave it...
A slight extension of meaning gave it the sense "ashen or pallid," as used in describing a corpse. "Livid" eventually came to be used in this sense to characterize the complexion of a person pale with anger ("livid with rage").