OTHER WORDS FROM neologismne·ol·o·gist, nounne·ol·o·gis·tic, ne·ol·o·gis·ti·cal, adjective
Words nearby neologism
How to use neologism in a sentence
As with all our neologism contests, you’re welcome to use your word in a funny sentence to make your entry funnier, and you are not welcome to use your word in one that doesn’t.
This neologism challenge is more restrictive than our Spelling Bee contest, whose results run today, since you can’t use a single “tile” more than once.Style Conversational Week 1428: Return of the Seven|Pat Myers|March 18, 2021|Washington Post
Many neologisms are portmanteaux, terms that combine two existing words.Style Conversational Week 1422: Udon want to miss these neologisms|Pat Myers|February 4, 2021|Washington Post
Raniere made a big deal about patenting it, and spun wonky neologisms that obscured rather than explained what he was doing.HBO’s new sex cult doc has big lessons for investors|dzanemorris|September 2, 2020|Fortune
It inspired endless debate, countless think pieces, and a neologism that instantly penetrated mainstream culture.
In the blink of an eye a neologism was formed, half Turkish, half English.Smiling Under a Cloud of Tear Gas: Elif Shafak on Istanbul’s Streets|Elif Shafak|June 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Witness the ridiculous neologism “Jew-washing”—the latest, Jewiest entry in the “No True Scotsman” competition.
Captology is a neologism coined by BJ Fogg, director of the very Soviet-sounding Stanford Persuasive Technology Lab.Facebook’s Organ-Donor Option Sounds Good, but Should We Be Paranoid About Privacy?|Kent Sepkowitz|May 2, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The label stuck, and a search for “santorum” delivers the neologism first.
Rossetti's "Yester-year" moreover, is an absurd and affected neologism; "Antan" is an excellent and living French word.Avril|H. Belloc
In this one ordinary speech seemed to have been insufficient to describe the blotch, and he had to resort to a neologism.Studies in Forensic Psychiatry|Bernard Glueck
But it observed a very high standard of classical English, a little intolerant of neologism, but not stiff nor jejune.A History of Nineteenth Century Literature (1780-1895)|George Saintsbury
The locution of which we have made use—passed to the state of—has been condemned as a neologism by M. Royer Collard.Les Misrables|Victor Hugo
But if dictionaries are to be the arbiters of language, in which of them shall we find neologism?