Contemplatively to Contents
(Con*tem"pla*tive*ly), adv. With contemplation; in a contemplative manner.
(Con*tem"pla*tive*ness), n. The state of being contemplative; thoughtfulness.
(Con"tem*pla`tor) n. [L.] One who contemplates. Sir T. Browne.
(Con*tem`po*ra*ne"i*ty) n. The state of being contemporaneous.
The lines of contemporaneity in the oölitic system.
(Con*tem`po*ra"ne*ous) a. [L. contemporaneus; con- + tempus time. See Temporal,
and cf. Contemporaneous.] Living, existing, or occurring at the same time; contemporary.
The great age of Jewish philosophy, that of Aben Esra, Maimonides, and Kimchi, had been contemporaneous
with the later Spanish school of Arabic philosophy.
(Con*tem`po*ra"ne*ous*ly), adv. At the same time with some other event.
(Con*tem"po*ra*ri*ness) n. Existence at the same time; contemporaneousness.
(Con*tem"po*ra*ry) a. [Pref. con- + L. temporarius of belonging to time, tempus time.
See Temporal, and cf. Contemporaneous.]
1. Living, occuring, or existing, at the same time; done in, or belonging to, the same times; contemporaneous.
This king [Henry VIII.] was contemporary with the greatest monarchs of Europe.
2. Of the same age; coeval.
A grove born with himself he sees,
And loves his old contemporary trees.
(Con*tem"po*ra*ry), n.; pl. Contemporaries One who lives at the same time with another; as,
Petrarch and Chaucer were contemporaries.
(Con*tempt") n. [L. contemptus, fr. contemnere: cf. OF. contempt. See Contemn.]
1. The act of contemning or despising; the feeling with which one regards that which is esteemed mean,
vile, or worthless; disdain; scorn.
Criminal contempt of public feeling.
Nothing, says Longinus, can be great, the contempt of which is great.
2. The state of being despised; disgrace; shame.
Contempt and begarry hangs upon thy back.
3. An act or expression denoting contempt.
Little insults and contempts.
The contempt and anger of his lip.