[ih-raz-mee-uh n]
  1. a follower of Erasmus.

Origin of Erasmian

First recorded in 1750–60; Erasm(us) + -ian
Related formsE·ras·mi·an·ism, noun Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018

Examples from the Web for erasmian

Historical Examples of erasmian

  • He had much of the Erasmian spirit but nothing in common with the Reformation.

  • It was a most ticklish commission, and Erasmus' solution of it was more than Erasmian.

  • It was the one point in which the Erasmian creed was at fault.

    The Oxford Reformers

    Frederic Seebohm

  • In the first two of these the text is said to have been formed from the Complutensian and Erasmian.

  • There are a number of proofs that the Erasmian pronunciation is radically wrong, and that the modern Greek is the correct one.

    Troy and its Remains

    Henry (Heinrich) Schliemann