Definition of Paganist
1. a pagan [n -S] - See also: pagan
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Paganist
Literary usage of Paganist
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Knickerbocker: Or, New-York Monthly Magazine by Charles Fenno Hoffman, Timothy Flint, Lewis Gaylord Clark, Kinahan Cornwallis, John Holmes Agnew (1841)
"The English are anti-paganist: whiskers are not permitted to spread upon a British subject lower than the ear; and they repudiate moustaches altogether. ..."
2. A Student's Textbook in the History of Education by Stephen Duggan (1916)
"... schools became universal among the Christians, and lasted long after Christianity had vanquished paganist;. ..."
3. England in the Days of Old by William Andrews (1897)
"... to use Doran's words, "was a very respectable lady, married to a somewhat paganist husband, ..."
4. Belgravia by Mary Elizabeth Braddon (1876)
"But, he adds, ' what my very soul abhors, What almost turns my blood to bile, Is, when some prurient paganist Stands up, and warbles with a smile A sick, ..."
5. The Theosophist by Theosophical Society (Madras, India) (1890)
"... European does not look into : he would think it an affront to self-respect to " assist" at rites and practices begotten of gross paganist superstition ! ..."
6. At the Sign of the Barber's Pole: Studies in Hirsute History by William Andrews (1904)
"Praetexta," to use Doran's words, " was a very respectable lady, married to a somewhat paganist husband, ..."
7. The æsthetic Movement in England by Walter Hamilton (1882)
"But what my very soul abhors, What almost turns my blood to bile, Is when some prurient paganist Stands up, and warbles with a smile, " ' A sick, ..."