[par-uh-di-sahy-uh-kuh l, -zahy-]
- of, like, or befitting paradise.
Also par·a·dis·i·ac [par-uh-dis-ee-ak] /ˌpær əˈdɪs iˌæk/, paradisaical.
Origin of paradisiacal
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for paradisiacal
But to be well and truly put in your place, jump into that paradisiacal blue for a close encounter with a gentle giant.It’s a Big, Big World: Sights That Make You Feel Small
December 24, 2013
Our yellow banana, otherwise known as the “dessert banana,” is actually a hybrid scientifically named Musa × paradisiacal.The Secrets of Hybrid Fruit
January 22, 2010
She was convinced that Paris could not fail to be paradisiacal.The Lion's Share
E. Arnold Bennett
Whatever the causes were, the earth has returned to paradisiacal conditions.The Story of Evolution
This last purchase raised Susan into a paradisiacal condition, for which it is to be hoped nobody will despise her.The House on the Moor, v. 1/3
The idea of the Paradisiacal happiness of the earliest human beings constitutes one of the most universal of traditions.
And it is this scourge, caused by the power of the serpent, which occasions the departure for ever from the paradisiacal region.
Word Origin and History for paradisiacal
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper