- adj. Of, relating to, or resembling Adam.
“A left-leaning social critic, Adamic is sympathetic to workers who rebelled against their employers.”
“a first, to be called the Adamic, a second, to be called the Noachic;”
“I think I detected a visible blush, though she found at that time a great deal to do in spreading bread and butter for James, and shuffling his plate; and, indeed, it was rather a vehement attack on her humility, since it gave her at least "angelic perfection," if not "Adamic" (to use Methodist technics).”
“And the snarl of my anger was blended with the snarls of beasts more ancient than the mountains, and the vocal madness of my child hysteria, with all the red of its wrath, was chorded with the insensate, stupid cries of beasts pre-Adamic and pregeologic in time.”
“Dynamite By Louis Adamic (1931) Louis Adamic 's "Dynamite" was — and remains — the only popular overview of the violent clashes that accompanied the flourishing of American industry from the Gilded Age through the New Deal.”
“However, our carnal, unenlightened Adamic nature feels compelled to defend the image we have of God and good, and trying to manage these images has caused us to systematically put the planet in peril.”
“It's hard to find space to build on," says Donna Adamic, superintendent of Cicero's elementary school district.”
“Finding the “Adamic language” — the names Adam gave to stuff in the Garden of Eden — was a perennial preoccupation of Renaissance magi, for instance.”
“Even if it isn't, it has some hymnic/poetic features; on the other hand, it seems to give expression to the sort of "Adamic Christology" that surfaces in Paul's writings at key moments.”
“A new paper from Michigan and Santa Fe (Bakshy, Karrer, Adamic) (thanks Mark Bell for the tip) reports on social network adoption effects in Second Life.”
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