Origin of logos
noun, plural lo·gos.
Origin of logo
Origin of LOGO
Examples from the Web for logos
Contemporary Examples of logos
“Fashion victim,” we say, to refer to a clueless lover of brands and logos.The Fashion Victims of Bangladesh
May 8, 2014
He also, apparently, got tattoos of the logos for BET and WorldStarHipHop.com in the hopes of getting their attention.RiFF RaFF on Being James Franco’s Alleged ‘Spring Breakers’ Inspiration
March 19, 2013
The foundational concepts of philosophy enclose the logos, and reason, within a sort of 'closure.'Derrida’s ‘Of Grammatology’ and the Birth of Deconstruction
December 21, 2012
He has always said that he designs for a woman who is confident enough to shun visible labels and logos.Ode to Joy: Dolce, Versace and Bottega in Milan for Spring 2013
September 23, 2012
The Daily Pic: Logos of our bankrupt banks, assembled by an art collective called Superflex.Blame the Graphic Designers
March 14, 2012
Historical Examples of logos
In this last sense, logos was adapted by Christianity as the Word of Divinity.The Civilization of Illiteracy
The person who has developed spirituality is the vehicle of the Logos.Christianity As A Mystical Fact
In writing the book I have followed, as Socrates advises, where the Logos led me.The Mystery of Mary Stuart
It illuminates still more the development of the doctrine of the Logos.The Expositor's Bible:
Hiesos Kristos, magician of the beautiful, the Logos who suffers in us at every moment.Ulysses
Word Origin for logos
noun plural -os
1580s, Logos, "the divine Word, second person of the Christian Trinity," from Greek logos "word, speech, discourse," also "reason," from PIE root *leg- "to collect" (with derivatives meaning "to speak," on notion of "to pick out words;" see lecture (n.)); used by Neo-Platonists in various metaphysical and theological senses and picked up by New Testament writers.
Other English formations from logos include logolatry "worship of words, unreasonable regard for words or verbal truth" (1810 in Coleridge); logomania (1870); logophobia (1923).
1937, probably a shortening of logogram "sign or character representing a word."