Here he found domesticity and didacticism, and put them back.
In them Whittier at length succeeds in freeing himself completely from the shackles of didacticism.
This didacticism seems not to have harmed his artistic welfare, for he has undoubtedly been the most popular poet that ever wrote.
Their didacticism is wrapped around them like a garment; and much of the time, that is all that is visible upon the surface.
No page is uninstructive, but it would be misleading to suppose the book even tinctured with didacticism.
The speech was uttered with an odd abruptness and didacticism which made Aaron open his eyes.
She poured them forth—little rushing streams of didacticism.
The play is entirely free from all allegorical elements, and is only faintly tinged with didacticism.
Its didacticism is perhaps the chief of these; but there are undoubtedly others.
But it should be remembered that literature never thus becomes a weapon for reform or a piece of didacticism or propaganda.
1650s, from French didactique, from Greek didaktikos "apt at teaching," from didaktos "taught," past participle of didaskein "teach," from PIE root *dens- "wisdom, to teach, learn." Related: Didactically; didacticism.
didactic di·dac·tic (dī-dāk'tĭk)
Of or relating to medical teaching by lectures or textbooks as distinguished from clinical demonstration with patients.