Synonyms for sundry

Grammar : Adj
Spell : suhn-dree
Phonetic Transcription : ˈsʌn dri

Définition of sundry

Origin :
  • Old English syndrig "separate, apart, special," related to sundor "separately" (see sunder). Phrase all and sundry first recorded 1389; sundries "odds and ends" is first found 1755.
  • adj miscellaneous
Example sentences :
  • Faults of temper she may have had, and eke narrow prejudices on sundry points.
  • Extract from : « In the Valley » by Harold Frederic
  • All around him he saw the prone bodies of his men, naked to the view of all and sundry.
  • Extract from : « Slaves of Mercury » by Nat Schachner
  • It is the custom of the Asiatics, you know, to invite all and sundry to a wedding.
  • Extract from : « A Hero of Our Time » by M. Y. Lermontov
  • The monster was minded of mankind now sundry to seize in the stately house.
  • Extract from : « Beowulf » by Anonymous
  • The stuffing is of fern, feathers, mounga, and sundry other matters.
  • Extract from : « Brighter Britain! (Volume 1 of 2) » by William Delisle Hay
  • Then sundry hums and ahs, but no syllable of counsel or cheer.
  • Extract from : « The Shadow of a Crime » by Hall Caine
  • There were sundry nods of the grave noddles assembled about the table.
  • Extract from : « A Son of Hagar » by Sir Hall Caine
  • One remark, and one only, had he for all and sundry who chose him as a butt for their pleasantries.
  • Extract from : « The Twins of Suffering Creek » by Ridgwell Cullum
  • After this fashion did they behave themselves for sundry days.
  • Extract from : « The Sagas of Olaf Tryggvason and of Harald The Tyrant (Harald Haardraade) » by Snorri Sturluson
  • Miss Mehitable followed with sundry boxes which she took to the motor.
  • Extract from : « In Apple-Blossom Time » by Clara Louise Burnham

Antonyms for sundry

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019