noun, plural cha·ris·ma·ta [kuh-riz-muh-tuh] /kəˈrɪz mə tə/.
Origin of charisma
Examples from the Web for charisma
The charisma and brand of the artist itself becomes a kind of furniture.Sneer and Clothing in Miami: Inside The $3 Billion Woodstock of Contemporary Art|Jay Michaelson|December 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Dostum was a natural soldier and a good leader whose troops admired his charisma and tough military approach.The Warlord Who Defines Afghanistan: An Excerpt From Bruce Riedel’s ’What We Won’|Bruce Riedel|July 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Successful politicians seek to marry a triumvirate of charisma, certitude, and leadership.
Her charisma was too much, too overshadowing for the Royal model as it exists even now.
The French press dubbed Hidalgo “the discreet one,” or chided her lack of charisma.
She really had a lot of charisma -- you didn't want to laugh at her, you just wanted to laugh with her.Little Brother|Cory Doctorow
British Dictionary definitions for charisma
Derived Formscharismatic (ˌkærɪzˈmætɪk), adjective
Word Origin for charisma
Culture definitions for charisma
Extraordinary power and appeal of personality; natural ability to inspire a large following.