Related formsBo·he·mi·an·ism, nounpro-Bo·he·mi·an, adjective, nounpseu·do-Bo·he·mi·an, adjective, noun
Examples from the Web for bohemian
These bohemian joints were so uncompromising that they reminded Moss “you needed chutzpah to live in New York,” he says.The End of New York: How One Blog Tracks the Disappearance of a Vibrant City|Tim Teeman|August 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
To honor the occasion, DVF presented a collection—or rather, a party—that was dubbed “Bohemian Rhapsody.”Fashion’s Most Powerful Women: Victoria Beckham & Diane von Furstenberg Show at New York Fashion Week|Erin Cunningham|February 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Will we see more of Jessa's bohemian style and no pants for Hannah?'Girls' Costume Designer Jenn Rogien Talks Season 3 Style|Erin Cunningham|January 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After World War II, the Village went through an enormous renaissance as the bohemian beatnik art place.Why Did Llewyn Davis’s Greenwich Village Disappear?|Andrew Romano|December 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
She became a professional sculptor and hung around with all sorts of famous Bohemian artists and writers.
He had no idea that the Bohemian Brethren had ever been an independent Church.History of the Moravian Church|J. E. Hutton
She was standing opposite me, pointing behind me and shouting something in Bohemian.My Antonia|Willa Cather
The Bohemian put his arm round her waist, she yielded, and their cheeks were touching.Parisians in the Country|Honore de Balzac
There is also something akin, in this Bohemian's former sentiment, to the wish our nursery children make while eating apples.A History of Nursery Rhymes|Percy B. Green
Charmian was troubled to decide what was truly Bohemian to eat, when they became hungry over their work.The Coast of Bohemia|William Dean Howells
British Dictionary definitions for bohemian
Culture definitions for bohemian
A descriptive term for a stereotypical way of life for artists and intellectuals. According to the stereotype (see also stereotype), bohemians live in material poverty because they prefer their art or their learning to lesser goods; they are also unconventional in habits and dress, and sometimes in morals.