Definition of Theosophists

1. Noun. (plural of theosophist) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Theosophists

1. theosophist [n] - See also: theosophist

Theosophists Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Theosophists

theory of preformation
theory of punctuated equilibrium
theory of relativity
theoryless
theosis
theosoph
theosopher
theosophers
theosophic
theosophical
theosophically
theosophies
theosophism
theosophist
theosophistical
theosophists (current term)
theosophize
theosophized
theosophizes
theosophizing
theosophs
theoterrorism
theotherapy
theow
theows
theoxenia
theque
therapeuses
therapeusis

Literary usage of Theosophists

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

1. Lectures on Christian Theology by Georg Christian Knapp (1845)
"theosophists, hut also upon Spener, and other so-called Pietists of the seventeenth century. Jt seems to have been generally believed by those of a ..."

2. Notes on the Bhagavad-Gita by William Quan Judge (1918)
"The United Lodge of theosophists DECLARATION The policy of this Lodge is independent ... It holds that the unassailable Basis for Union among theosophists, ..."

3. Future Life in the Light of Ancient Wisdom and Modern Science by Louis Lucien Baclé (1906)
"Survival as viewed by Spiritists, and by theosophists. SIDE by side with scientific observation, which carries with it the conviction belonging to ..."

4. Future Life in the Light of Ancient Wisdom and Modern Science by Louis Lucien Baclé (1906)
"The Five Invisible Bodies distinguished by theosophists, in Addition to the Physical Body. — Resemblance of this Doctrine to the Doctrines of Egyptians, ..."

5. New Ideas in India During the Nineteenth Century: A Study of Social by John Morrison (1906)
"... theosophists. " Let us receive not only the revelations of the past, ... and secondly, the theosophists, who are now most active in Upper India, ..."

6. Introduction to the Literature of Europe, in the Fifteenth, Sixteenth, and by Henry Hallam (1864)
"The mystics, therefore, and the theosophists belonged to the same class, and it is not uncommon to use the names indifferently. 19. ..."

7. Introduction to the literature of Europe in the fifteenth, sixteenth, and by Henry Hallam (1847)
"The mystics, therefore, and the theosophists belonged to the same class, and it is not uncommon to use the names indifferently. 19. ..."

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