Literatures [noun]

Definition of Literatures:

written matter, both fictional and nonfictional

Opposite/Antonyms of Literatures:

Sentence/Example of Literatures:

If you want to understand the flamboyant family of objects that make up our solar system—from puny, sputtering comets to tremendous, ringed planets—you could start by immersing yourself in the technical terms that fill the scientific literature.

Poway Unified anticipates bringing forward two new courses – ethnic studies and ethnic literature – to the school board for review, said Christine Paik, a spokeswoman for the district.

The book she completed after that trip, Coming of Age in Samoa, published in 1928, would be hailed as a classic in the literature on sexuality and adolescence.

He also told Chemistry World he envisages the robots eventually being able to analyze the scientific literature to better guide their experiments.

Research also suggests that reading literature may help increase empathy and understanding of others’ experiences, potentially spurring better real-world behavior.

Dunsworth found a more direct explanation when she dug into the literature on bone biology and development, focusing in particular on how those relate to hormones.

In fact, I’ve read literature that says the single biggest indicator of a failing marriage is a high level of contempt.

Glaeser’s work has also inspired a new generation of economists to further the literature on rent control.

If you go in the wrong direction, sometimes the literature follows that wrong direction for several years.

We have this whole group of literature that says expansions don’t die of old age, and yet everybody thinks they do.