[ UK /dɪdˈæktɪsˌɪzəm/ ]
  1. communication that is suitable for or intended to be instructive
    the didacticism of the 19th century gave birth to many great museums
    the didacticism expected in books for the young
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How To Use didacticism In A Sentence

  • These sources give us valuable insights into her autodidacticism in all its profusion and chaos, as well as her modernity. The Times Literary Supplement
  • For a ‘tale, taken from… facts,’ Castle Rackrent's fabling and didacticism are remarkably insistent and cohesive.
  • The result was a preachy didacticism that is more likely to conceal human truth than reveal it.
  • The didacticism of this passage demonstrates that the caprice of nature expresses the narrator's perspective and not the other way around.
  • I'd get these eight-page denunciations, accusing me of didacticism, as if I hadn't already thought of that.
  • the didacticism expected in books for the young
  • New England was accustomed to didacticism in its literature, and unmitigated didacticism blights the novel.
  • The current dominant mode of children's-book evaluation at least nominally disdains "didacticism," by which it means preachiness or sermonizing. I agree with everybody
  • She's too willful an actress, tight and overemphatic; like The Constant Gardener itself, which suffered from an almost masochistic didacticism making its political points. Oscar Day: James Wolcott
  • I may be tempted towards didacticism, but this isn't an advice column.
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