Definition of Pantisocratist

1. n. One who favors or supports the theory of a pantisocracy.



Definition of Pantisocratist

1. Noun. One who favours or supports the theory of a pantisocracy. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Pantisocratist

1. [n -S]

Pantisocratist Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pantisocratist

pantiled
pantiles
pantiless
pantiliner
pantiliners
pantine
pantines
panting
pantingly
pantings
pantisocracies
pantisocracy
pantisocrat
pantisocratic
pantisocratical
pantisocratist (current term)
pantisocratists
pantisocrats
pantleg
pantlegs
pantler
pantlers
pantless
pantmaker
pantmakers
panto
panto-
pantoate
pantoate-activating enzyme
pantocracy

Literary usage of Pantisocratist

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

1. The Annals of Bristol in the Eighteenth Century by John Latimer (1893)
"Every pantisocratist, indeed, was to be married, for in the ideal society the women were to busy themselves with material affairs, in order to leave the men ..."

2. The Works of Charles and Mary Lamb by Maurice Henry Hewlett, Laurence Binyon, Edward James Hewlett, William Randolph Hearst, Jonathan Swift, Charles Lamb, Mary Lamb, Edward Verrall Lucas, Frederick Madison Smith, Mariano Tomás (1905)
"He went to Balliol, met Southey and Coleridge and became a pantisocratist. Subsequently he became a dissenting minister at Yarmouth, and then a medical ..."

3. The Contemporary Review (1874)
"No Jacobin nor pantisocratist of the last century dreamt of such a thing, albeit it is the natural and inevitable outcome of the principle of Individualism ..."

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 (1887)
"... of Fricker—daughters of a respectable tradesman deceased. Southey was in love with one of them. Another pantisocratist was married to ..."

5. Samuel Taylor Coleridge and the English Romantic School by Alois Brandl (1887)
"He was, we know, a pantisocratist, and that not only by public profession. When a friend asked him in confidence—his wife trusting unquestioning to his ..."

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