neologism


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: jargon
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
so, in fact the term lex ludica is a neologism of modern times, like lex sportiva
As a result, this neologism should become "JIIM-C" (pronounced "gym-see"), referring to our continued integration of and interdependence with industry in military logistics.
Gillis does not explicitly take up her "cyberpunked" neologism vis-a-vis the Matrix, but she does provide an interesting reading of the femme fatale in noir cinema and the noir elements of The Matrix trilogy.
On the other hand, it is assumed that human communication, in order to be effective, does not require a 100% match between model and copy, pattern and neologism (cf.
Digi-crimes" is the vile neologism stamped on what is fast becoming an unexplored legal arena.
One of the easiest ways to make a Dutch neologism, apart from pilfering the domineering English language, is to take two old words and stick them together.
He was honest about that originally, though he used the hideous neologism "regime change.
Sousveillance is a neologism meaning "sight from below" or "undersight").
A fundamental challenge was to determine whether what became known as the "Castrip" technology (a clever neologism if there ever was one) could be performed on a commercial basis as in: Make money while making steel.
Clinton belongs to a colloquy of so-called liberals who have made the word liberal a neologism that no longer means tolerant of other views, but rather one who believes in the freedom of speech - but if you disagree with them they'll cut your tongue out.
Besides, the term "ontology" itself did not exist in ancient Greek; it was a neologism that appeared first in 1612 in the Lexicon philosophicum by the Calvinist Rudolph Goclenius, which brought Clauberg, who was also a Calvinist, given his temporal and confessional proximity to Goclenius, to be the very first to publish a treatise carrying "ontology" in the title.