- newel post,
- newfoundland and labrador,
- newfoundland standard time
Origin of newfangled
Examples from the Web for newfangled
Ali is but the latest victim of a newfangled version of the “no platform” phenomenon.
The uniform, and this newfangled authoritative role, gives her a sense of purpose.‘Camp X-Ray,’ A Kristen Stewart-Starring Guantanamo Bay Film, Premieres at Sundance|Marlow Stern|January 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
All I know is we won't be the ones coming up with the newfangled storytelling systems.‘Game of Thrones’: Weiss and Benioff on Getting Hooked|Andrew Romano|May 19, 2013|DAILY BEAST
At times, those years feel very far away; Branch once muses on a newfangled “cellular” phone in 1994.
He was cased all in that newfangled armour which we call lizard-mail.Puck of Pook's Hill|Rudyard Kipling
Let's see what this place America is like, this desert of newfangled towns without, any castles.'Babylon, Volume 3 (of 3)|Grant Allen
Mr. Atkins was getting on in years and called everything introduced in the last thirty years "newfangled."In the Cards|Alan Cogan
What were we miserable wretches to do, shut up in this newfangled labyrinth.The Satyricon, Complete|Petronius Arbiter
"Yes; if that don't beat all the newfangled notions I ever heard of," she exclaimed.
Word Origin for newfangled
late 15c., "addicted to novelty," literally "ready to grasp at all new things," from adj. newefangel "fond of novelty" (late 14c.), from new + -fangel "inclined to take," from root of Old English fon "to capture" (see fang). Sense of "lately come into fashion" first recorded 1530s.