Enemious *


Sally Prue said…
Didn't Shakespeare use this? It's certainly good enough for me, anyway, except I'd probably have to write an Elizabethan play:
And so did he, in rich enemious scorn/Tear down the prince, and leave his [something with one syllable meaning country or kingdom. Or, hang on, you could just have KING] forlorn.
Hm. Perhaps I'd best stick to the prose...
Jingles said…
I could only find it's usage in Thomas More's "The History of King Richard III"
- Now this that followeth was no warning, but an enemious scorned.

I like your example better! :)

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