Definition of Neopagan

1. Adjective. (alternative spelling of neo-pagan) ¹



2. Noun. (alternative spelling of neo-pagan) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Neopagan

1. a modern pagan [n -S]

Neopagan Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Neopagan

neonatologies
neonatologist
neonatologists
neonatology
neoned
neonicotinoid
neonicotinoids
neonism
neonisms
neons
neontological
neontology
neoorthodox
neoorthodoxies
neoorthodoxy
neopagan (current term)
neopagans
neopallium
neopathy
neopentane
neopentanoic acid
neopentoxy
neopentyl
neopentyl alcohol
neopentyl glycol
neopentylglycol
neopharmaphobia
neophile
neophiles

Literary usage of Neopagan

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

1. The Cambridge Modern History by Adolphus William Ward, George Walter Prothero (1907)
"The activity distinctive of it is represented by a series of Latin versifiers, remarkable for scholarship, for vigour, and also for a neopagan tendency. ..."

2. The Popular Science Monthly (1878)
"... even though, with the voracity of Tartarus, he gave up the veracity of Zeus. Another neopagan has dealt with divine cannibalism in a manner whereon ..."

3. A History of English Literature by William Vaughn Moody, Robert Morss Lovett (1918)
"This neopagan side, however, is but one of many in Swinburne's work. He, like Tennyson and Browning, is an eclectic, drawing material from every store- ..."

4. The Quarterly Review by William Gifford, George Walter Prothero, John Gibson Lockhart, John Murray, Whitwell Elwin, John Taylor Coleridge, Rowland Edmund Prothero Ernle, William Macpherson, William Smith (1897)
"So the recovery of the typical modern man, as of Faust (Goethe seems to imply), must be brought about in some other way : not according to the neopagan view ..."

5. The Fortnightly Review (1883)
"... are tremendous proud toffs " (here Figgins relapsed into his natural style as it was before he became a neopagan poet) " and won't say a word to a cove. ..."

6. Testimonium Animæ: Or, Greek and Roman Before Jesus Christ; a Series of by Ernest Gottlieb Sihler (1908)
"... pable ulcer in every neopagan movement), what need we marvel at the last and consistent sequence drawn by the pagan spirit? The call to be good goes out ..."

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