Definition of Ceremonialisms
1. ceremonialism [n] - See also: ceremonialism
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ceremonialisms
Literary usage of Ceremonialisms
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Life and Work of St. Paul by Frederic William Farrar (1902)
"... without a touch of impatience the tedious ceremonialisms of a system which he now knew to be in its last decadence, and doomed to speedy extinction. ..."
2. The Gentleman's Magazine (1867)
"God help women like this : with spiritual experiences far deeper than those of most priests, yet yearning for the outward and visible ceremonialisms of ..."
3. Hawaiian Antiquities (Moolelo Hawaii) by Davida Malo (1903)
"It was a race-trait of the Polynesians—and still is—to have unaccountable squeamish notions as to food, not merely superstitious ceremonialisms, ..."
4. Spiritual Magazine (1877)
"But it was not by barren orthodoxies, not by elaborate ceremonialisms, not by multiplication of dogmatic entanglements, not by the beggarly elements of ..."
5. Evangelical Magazine and Missionary Chronicle (1859)
"... ceremonialisms ; and the follies and fopperies of our own times are illustrations of the sagacity and wisdom of Thomas Cartwright. ..."
6. Dangers of the Apostolic Age by James Moorhouse (1903)
"... cold and reserved demeanour, carefully separating themselves, and doubtless making as much stir as they could about their ostentatious ceremonialisms. ..."