Definition of Demons. Meaning of Demons. Synonyms of Demons

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Demons. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Demons and, of course, Demons synonyms and on the right images related to the word Demons.

Definition of Demons

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Demonship De"mon*ship, n. The state of a demon. --Mede.
Demonstrability De*mon`stra*bil"i*ty, n. The quality of being demonstrable; demonstrableness.
Demonstrableness De*mon"stra*ble*ness, n. The quality of being demonstrable; demonstrability.
Demonstrably De*mon"stra*bly, adv. In a demonstrable manner; incontrovertibly; clearly. Cases that demonstrably concerned the public cause. --Clarendon.
Demonstrance De*mon"strance, n. [OF. demonstrance.] Demonstration; proof. [Obs.] --Holland.
Demonstrate Dem"on*strate (?; 277), v. t. [L. demonstratus, p. p. of demonstrare to demonstrate; de- + monstrare to show. See Monster.] 1. To point out; to show; to exhibit; to make evident. --Shak. 2. To show, or make evident, by reasoning or proof; to prove by deduction; to establish so as to exclude the possibility of doubt or denial. We can not demonstrate these things so as to show that the contrary often involves a contradiction. --Tillotson. 3. (Anat.) To exhibit and explain (a dissection or other anatomical preparation).
Demonstrater Dem"on*stra`ter, n. See Demonstrator.
Demonstrative De*mon"stra*tive, n. (Gram.) A demonstrative pronoun; as, ``this' and ``that' are demonstratives.
Demonstratively De*mon"stra*tive*ly, adv. In a manner fitted to demonstrate; clearly; convincingly; forcibly.
Demonstrativeness De*mon"stra*tive*ness, n. The state or quality of being demonstrative.
Demonstratory De*mon"stra*to*ry, a. Tending to demonstrate; demonstrative. --Johnson.
Indemonstrability In`de*mon`stra*bil"i*ty, n. The quality of being indemonstrable.
Indemonstrable In`de*mon"stra*ble, a. [L. indemonstrabilis. See In- not, and Demonstrable.] Incapable of being demonstrated. -- In`de*mon"stra*ble*ness, n.
Indemonstrable In`de*mon"stra*ble, a. [L. indemonstrabilis. See In- not, and Demonstrable.] Incapable of being demonstrated. -- In`de*mon"stra*ble*ness, n.
Indirect demonstration
Indirect In`di*rect", a. [Pref. in- not + direct: cf. F. indirect.] 1. Not direct; not straight or rectilinear; deviating from a direct line or course; circuitous; as, an indirect road. 2. Not tending to an aim, purpose, or result by the plainest course, or by obvious means, but obliquely or consequentially; by remote means; as, an indirect accusation, attack, answer, or proposal. By what bypaths and indirect, crooked ways I met this crown. --Shak. 3. Not straightforward or upright; unfair; dishonest; tending to mislead or deceive. Indirect dealing will be discovered one time or other. --Tillotson. 4. Not resulting directly from an act or cause, but more or less remotely connected with or growing out of it; as, indirect results, damages, or claims. 5. (Logic & Math.) Not reaching the end aimed at by the most plain and direct method; as, an indirect proof, demonstration, etc. Indirect claims, claims for remote or consequential damage. Such claims were presented to and thrown out by the commissioners who arbitrated the damage inflicted on the United States by the Confederate States cruisers built and supplied by Great Britain. Indirect demonstration, a mode of demonstration in which proof is given by showing that any other supposition involves an absurdity (reductio ad absurdum), or an impossibility; thus, one quantity may be proved equal to another by showing that it can be neither greater nor less. Indirect discourse. (Gram.) See Direct discourse, under Direct. Indirect evidence, evidence or testimony which is circumstantial or inferential, but without witness; -- opposed to direct evidence. Indirect tax, a tax, such as customs, excises,
Ostensive demonstration
Ostensive Os*ten"sive, a. Showing; exhibiting. Ostensive demonstration (Math.), a direct or positive demonstration, as opposed to the apagogical or indirect method.
Redemonstrate Re*dem"on*strate (r?*d?m"?n*str?t or r?`d?*m?n"-str?t), v. t. To demonstrate again, or anew. Every truth of morals must be redemonstrated in the experience of the individual man before he is capable of utilizing it as a constituent of character or a guide in action. --Lowell.

Meaning of Demons from wikipedia

- definition of demon at Wiktionary Media related to Demons at Wikimedia Commons Catechism of the Catholic Church: Hyperlinked references to demons in the online...
- and other demons that are born from the union of a demon with a human being. Liar and mischievous demons Demons that attack the saints Demons that try...
- The Demons may refer to: Demons (Dostoevsky novel), an 1872 novel by Russian Fyodor Dostoevsky, also translated The Demons The Demons (1973 film), a French-Portuguese...
- This is a list of demons that appear in religion, theology, demonology, mythology, and folklore. It is not a list of names of demons, although some are...
- The demons' names (given below) are taken from the Ars Goetia, which differs in terms of number and ranking from the Pseudomonarchia Daemonum of Johann...
- website Angels & Demons on IMDb Angels & Demons at AllMovie Angels & Demons at Rotten Tomatoes Angels & Demons at Box Office Mojo Angels & Demons at Metacritic...
- Gifford. In March 2019, Demons pled not guilty to the double murder charges and is currently awaiting trial. Jamell Maurice Demons was born on May 1, 1999...
- and claims that she wishes that demons and humans would get along. Despite this claim, she doesn't hesitate to kill demons, showing no sympathy towards them...
- These are lists of demons: List of fictional demons is a list of demons from fiction with authors and book or other fictional work that they occur in....
- Angels & Demons is a 2000 bestselling mystery-thriller novel written by American author Dan Brown and published by Pocket Books and then by Corgi Books...