Helpless, boneless, and jelly-like, old age had overtaken her with a mild form of deliquescence.
At length, we arrived at the spot, but in a state of deliquescence and exhaustion not to be described.
The whole thing is part, one may suppose, of the deliquescence of the Puritan tradition in morals, and will probably not endure.
deliquescence and later migration of the more soluble nitrates resulted in their accumulation around the edges of the basins.
It was the preliminary dwarfing and deliquescence of the mature old beside the embryonic mass of the new.
With Henri Matisse we have not to deplore the deliquescence of a great talent, for we have no reason to suppose he ever had any.
Now it is the deliquescence of formal verse that is to be feared.
This genus can be readily recognized from the black spores and from the deliquescence of the gills and cap into an inky substance.
Most other metallic chlorates are barred from practical employment owing to instability, deliquescence or other property.
In many the attractive forms would be considered objects of beauty, were it not for their deliquescence, and often fœtid odour.
deliquescence del·i·ques·cence (děl'ĭ-kwěs'əns)
The process of dissolving or of becoming liquid through the absorption of moisture from the atmosphere.