Definition of Child prodigy

1. Noun. A prodigy whose talents are recognized at an early age. "Mozart was a child prodigy"




Definition of Child prodigy

1. Noun. A talented person who achieves great success at an early age; a wunderkind. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Child Prodigy Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Child Prodigy

child development
child guidance
child guidance clinics
child health services
child labor
child language
child molester
child neglect
child nutrition
child nutrition disorders
child of impaired parents
child of the manse
child prodigies
child prodigy (current term)
child psychiatry
child psychology
child rape
child reactive disorders
child rearing
child safety seat
child safety seats
child support
child welfare
child welfare agency
child welfare service
childbearing
childbearing age

Literary usage of Child prodigy

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Journal of Applied Psychology by American Psychological Association, American Association for Applied Psychology (1918)
"Several times I had heard of her as a child prodigy who was able to read like a school child. On the day just mentioned Martha's father brought her to my ..."

2. The Journal of Heredity by American Genetic Association (1917)
"Dr. C. Selection in Pure Lines, 90 Further Evolution of Man, The (Review of a Book by W. Hall Calvert), 399 G Galton, A child prodigy, 463 General Types of ..."

3. University Musical Encyclopedia by Louis Charles Elson (1914)
"The first recorded child-prodigy appears as a tiny organist at the court of Charles the Bald, in the tenth century. Some of the great composers, ..."

4. School Organization and the Individual Child: A Book for School Executives by William Henry Holmes (1912)
"These "child prodigy monstrosities" are "often prematurely developed gems of human talent," a sacrifice to the "avarice and passion for fame of deluded ..."

5. Punch by Mark Lemon, Henry Mayhew, Tom Taylor, Shirley Brooks, Francis Cowley Burnand, Owen Seaman (1887)
"THAT a child prodigy should have been able twice last week to fill St. James's Hall to overflowing, may not perhaps speak at the first glance very high! v ..."

6. Internet and Society in Latin America and the Caribbean by Marcelo Bonilla (2004)
"1940), the plaintiff was a child prodigy who had gained notoriety by graduating from university at the age of 17. Twenty years later, a magazine published a ..."

7. Speech Training for Children: The Hygiene of Speech by Margaret Gray Blanton, Smiley Blanton (1919)
"Some public reputation in these fields puts him in a very unfair position—in the highly competitive class of the "child prodigy." To have the child in such ..."

8. Famous Composers and Their Works by John Knowles Paine, Theodore Thomas (1891)
"... in Rubinstein's musical library at Peterhof. f' »•: In the mean time Mme. Rubinstein's policy of interrupting her son's career as a child prodigy and ..."

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