noun, plural dai·mo·nes [dahy-muh-neez] /ˈdaɪ məˌniz/, dai·mons.
Related formsdai·mon·ic [dahy-mon-ik] /daɪˈmɒn ɪk/, dai·mon·is·tic [dahy-muh-nis-tik] /ˌdaɪ məˈnɪs tɪk/, adjective
Examples from the Web for daimon
His divine sign or daimon advised him throughout his life, and a jury of his peers condemned him to death.
The personality is only a form for the manifestation of the daimon.
The Mystic called the power that flashed up within him a daimon.
The only difference is that Sir William has his daimon for a tipping table and the savage had his for a flowing spring.Modern Religious Cults and Movements|Gaius Glenn Atkins
The daimon in Goethe has more progenitors than the one in a savage.
The daimon cannot be shut up within one personality, he has power to animate many.