Related formsan·ti·mys·ti·cism, nounnon·mys·ti·cism, noun
Examples from the Web for mysticism
Darwin was among the many scientists that have helped society evolve out of mysticism, superstition and faith.‘Gods of Suburbia’: Dina Goldstein’s Arresting Photo Series on Religion vs. Consumerism|Dina Goldstein|November 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Or of the Zohar, the foundational work of Jewish mysticism, which was written in Spain.
But beyond that, it also has an aura about it, a mysticism of exclusiveness, that makes it rather forbidding.
But in order to do so, Lindsay first snoops around on a mysticism and spells website.
The repressiveness of the Burmese junta is overlaid with mysticism that can often border on the bizarre.
Along with this experience of abiding faith in him goes a dash of mysticism, of pantheism.My Contemporaries In Fiction|David Christie Murray
The first represents Blake in a rare mood, his mysticism in abeyance, and his temper one of aesthetic abandon.William Blake|Irene Langridge
Now, however, since she herself had become an Advanced Thinker, she recognized the advantages of Mysticism.The Gay Gnani of Gingalee|Florence Huntley
Thus the idea of substitution in Paul receives its complement and realisation in the mysticism of his conception of faith.The Expositor's Bible: The Epistle to the Galatians|G. G. Findlay
In his youth, however, the mysticism was very nave and straightforward.
British Dictionary definitions for mysticism
Culture definitions for mysticism
In religion, the attempt by an individual to achieve a personal union with God or with some other divine being or principle. Mystics generally practice daily meditation.