neologisms

listen to the pronunciation of neologisms
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
plural of neologism
neologism
The act or instance of coining, or uttering a new word
Neologism
neologianism
Neologism
neonism
neologism
Made-up word that only has meaning to the child or adult
neologism
a newly-coined word, like Lewis Carroll's "Jabberwocky "
neologism
A neologism is a new word or expression in a language, or a new meaning for an existing word or expression. The newspaper used the neologism `dinks', Double Income No Kids. a new word or expression, or a word used with a new meaning = coinage (néologisme, from neo- ( NEO-) + - logos )
neologism
A new doctrine; specifically, rationalism
neologism
A word or phrase which has recently been coined; a new word or phrase
neologism
the act of inventing a word or phrase a newly invented word or phrase
neologism
the act of inventing a word or phrase
neologism
{i} new expression; new word; modern usage of words or expressions
neologism
Of New World or age
neologism
The introduction of new words, or the use of old words in a new sense
neologism
Nonsense or made-up word used when speaking The person often does not realize that the word makes no sense
neologism
a newly invented word or phrase
neologism
A new word, phrase, or expression
neologism
The newly coined, meaningless words or phrases of someone with a Psychosis, usually Schizophrenia
neologism
A new word, or an old word used in a new sense
neologism
A made-up word that is not a part of normal, everyday vocabulary Often Shakespeare invented new words in his place for artistic reasons For instance, "I hold her as a thing enskied " The word enskied implies that the girl should be placed in the heavens Other Shakespearean examples include climature (a mix between climate and temperature) and abyssm (a mix between abyss and chasm), and compounded verbs like outface or unking Contrast with kenning, above Occasionally, the neologism is so useful it becomes a part of common usage, such as the word new-fangled that Chaucer invented in the 1300s A neologism may be considered either a rhetorical scheme or a rhetorical trope, depending upon whose scholarly definition the reader trusts See compounding
neologism
newly made up word or an everyday word used in an idiosyncratic way
neologisms
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