Origin of archetype
OTHER WORDS FROM archetypear·che·typ·al, ar·che·typ·i·cal [ahr-ki-tip-i-kuhl], /ˌɑr kɪˈtɪp ɪ kəl/, ar·che·typ·ic, adjectivear·che·typ·al·ly, ar·che·typ·i·cal·ly, adverb
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH archetypearchetype , prototype
How to use archetype in a sentence
Sure, the characters are more like archetypes than human beings.‘The Counselor’ & How Cormac McCarthy Beat the Hollywood Curse|Andrew Romano|October 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The archetypes of evil Bond vanquishes are all world-class crooks.James Bond is Back But is He Any Good without Fleming?|Robert McCrum|October 5, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Tracy Quan examines what celebrity relationship archetypes we should emulate and which ones we should avoid.
Celebrities in medias break-up provide us with necessary archetypes to emulate or avoid—cool Katie Holmes, chaotic Demi Moore.
As we become adults, we have this need to marginalize youth and make them into archetypes.‘The Cabin in the Woods’ Spoilers: Drew Goddard Speaks Freely|Maria Elena Fernandez|April 16, 2012|DAILY BEAST
No longer identifying himself with material objects, he is at last in touch with the perfect and changeless archetypes.The Hive|Will Levington Comfort
One cannot go wrong in taking for granted that plant-forms were the archetypes of all these patterns.
Moses and the prophets were considered by the evangelists antetypes or archetypes of the coming Savior.The World's Sixteen Crucified Saviors|Kersey Graves
How will you give your characters real presence, an allowance to take away from them unintentional archetypes or woodiness?The Land of Look Behind|Paul Cameron Brown
He turns from science to theology, from the world of time and change to the world of archetypes or ideas.The Legacy of Greece|Various
British Dictionary definitions for archetype
Word Origin for archetype
Medical definitions for archetype
Other words from archetypear′che•typ′al (-tī′pəl) null null adj.ar′che•typ′i•cal•ly adv.
Cultural definitions for archetype
An original model after which other similar things are patterned. In the psychology of Carl Jung, archetypes are the images, patterns, and symbols (see also symbol) that rise out of the collective unconscious and appear in dreams, mythology, and fairy tales.