[ fan-duhm ]


  1. fans collectively, as of a celebrity, a movie, a book, or a professional game or sport.

Discover More

Word History and Origins

Origin of fandom1

An Americanism dating back to 1900–05; fan 2 + -dom

Discover More

Example Sentences

I thought about how any new Harry Potter story would inject new energy into the fandom, generating new conversations and creative interest.

From Vox

Bingeing a new series can offer social connection through shared fandom, but hours in front of the screen can also become isolating.

Though there was no single meme that swept the internet, Animal Crossing inspired multiple riffs, one offs, subgenres and fandoms based around the game.

From Time

That’s what Fuller, 30, would tell him the next night, when the two strangers, brought together by a rectangular piece of flimsy card stock, exchanged stories about their baseball fandom and military backgrounds on the phone.

“The Mandalorian” assumes you’re caught up on all the casting news that made waves in the Star Wars fandom.

So why does its fandom seem largely limited to the Gen Xers who saw the show in its first run?

As for Simmons, he gets to ease his conscience while also burnishing his personal brand of savvy fandom.

Smiths fandom was an once small and semi-exclusive club, reserved for the clever, literary, and misunderstood teenager.

It happened with Janelle Asselin in the related comic book fandom.

It took a few years of fandom before Bart Spanfellner began to gather.

And I attribute Mr. Koot's fate to nothing less than the schisms of fandom.

When fandom had its schism, Koot immediately developed a split personality.





F and GsF. & T.