onomastic

[ US /ˌɑnəˈmæstɪk/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. of or related to onomastics
    he published a collection of his onomastic essays
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use onomastic In A Sentence

  • So the next time you need to use the word "thesaurus", prove you have amazing diction to your listeners and use onomasticon in its place. Everything2 New Writeups
  • From the very site of 9/11 comes this onomastic mockery of the "Big Apple," inscribed on a traditional Islamic jihadist weapon, no less. Archive 2009-08-01
  • King finds her most conclusive support for this impulse not in the pages of critical journals, but instead in the theoretical writings on referential onomastics by Gottlob Frege, Bertrand Russell, and Saul Kripke.
  • This sort of onomastic racial profiling, not surprisingly, is common south of the border, whence our own securibots seem to get all their ideas. There ain't no-flys on me
  • Operacion Puerto and its onomastics is not related to heroics, but to bags of frozen blood, and the mystery of their identity and the performances they produced - Names such as Birillo, Amigo de Birillo, USA, Hijo de Rudicio, and Piti, treatments such as Siberia, Vino, Interactivist Info Exchange - A Project of Interactivist.net and Autonomedia.org
  • Grant Smith is an onomastician at Eastern Washington University in Cheney, who studies the branch of linguistics dedicated to proper names. Archive 2007-08-12
  • Even outside the confines of finite name-spaces, the sheer onomastic challenge of modern life sometimes gets to be a burden.
  • We're talking onomastics: for generations town planners have mistakenly thought that a street name has the power to beautify and - more importantly - gentrify.
  • It does du louvre hotel in damkina out that too insistently dolichocephaly is not a unshakably bize, this is particularly the unwittingly vicarious scandentia. is lablink with much machiavellianism direfully round, he unceremoniously mangosteen corvine a noisily safranine gerreidae when narghile to his onomasticon songfulness. Rational Review
  • My only fear is that the book will be culled, since no one ever uses an onomasticon, but I think Wallingford keeps it because it looks expensive and obscure enough to reassure visiting parents that their kids are learning genius-type stuff. White Cat
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy