Definition of Eudaemonist

1. Noun. A supporter of eudaemonism. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Eudaemonist

1. [n -S]

Eudaemonist Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Eudaemonist

eucrasia
eucrasy
eucrite
eucrites
eucritic
eucryptite
eucryptites
euctical
eucupine
eucyclic
eudaemon
eudaemonia
eudaemonic
eudaemonism
eudaemonisms
eudaemonist (current term)
eudaemonistic
eudaemonists
eudaemons
eudaimon
eudaimonia
eudaimonism
eudaimonisms
eudaimons
eudemon
eudemonia
eudemonias
eudemonic
eudemonism
eudemonistic

Literary usage of Eudaemonist

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

1. The Ground and Goal of Human Life by Charles Gray Shaw (1919)
"When the real world fails to supply the mind with enjoyable ideas, the eudaemonist is tempted to evoke notions of his own devising; and when the actual ..."

2. A Study of Religion, Its Sources and Contents by James Martineau (1900)
"... than the eudaemonist;—how therefore he can properly avoid having his ethical system, so far as it is consistent, shaped by his determinist philosophy. ..."

3. A Study of Religion, Its Sources and Contents by James Martineau (1888)
"... than the eudaemonist;—how therefore he can properly avoid having his ethical system, so far as it is consistent, shaped by his determinist philosophy. ..."

4. The Confessions of an English Opium-eater by Thomas De Quincey (1913)
"he writes, ' I confess it, as a besetting infirmity of mine, that : I am too much of an eudaemonist; I hanker too much after • a state of happiness, ..."

5. The Quarterly Review by William Gifford, John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, John Murray, Rowland Edmund Prothero Ernle, George Walter Prothero (1840)
"... as any other man has to his; a claim which no eudaemonist can dispute, without allowing an authority in man to dictate to his fellow-man on his nearest ..."

6. The Neo-Platonists: A Study in the History of Hellenism by Thomas Whittaker (1901)
"While both schools, in strict definition, were " eudaemonist," the Stoics brought out far more clearly the social reference of morality. ..."

7. Emerson: A Statement of New England Transcendentalism as Expressed in the by Henry David Gray (1917)
"But on the other hand, Emerson is as thorough-going and up-to-date a eudaemonist as any among us ;98 though we might perhaps coin for his ethics the name of ..."

8. Types of Ethical Theory by James Martineau (1889)
"... finding it delivered into his hands, invades and annexes all its provinces; and proclaims a universal empire of eudaemonist or hedonistic rule. ..."

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