- n. Plural form of hierophant.
“Globe and Mail and the CBC continue to pay Rex Murphy to use words like "hierophants" in an effort to appear learned on an infinite number of sujects, including climatology.”
“Not everybody thinks songwriters are today's version of the poets who Shelley Percy Bysshe, not Fabares or Winters said were "hierophants of an unapprehended inspiration; mirrors of the gigantic shadows which futurity casts upon the present ... unacknowledged legislators of the world.”
“They had long hair and wore dirty rags and they stank, for hierophants of Wildfire are forbidden to wash.”
“The hierophants of Katabaton chose the time for her festival to coincide with the one day a year the first rays of the rising Sun struck the entrance to this temple, a low cave, a maw in the mountain.”
“Moses (alias Osarsiph) borrowed the rite from the Egyptian hierophants who were all thus “purified”; the object being to counteract the over-sensibility of the “sixth sense” and to harden the glans against abrasions and infection by exposure to air and friction against the dress.”
“As Nochlin begins to suggest in Bathers, Bodies, Beauty (and occasionally shows by example, however inadvertent), academic feminism has often become more of a trap than a liberation, imposing its own Newspeak, its own "theory," its own hierophants, and its own prejudices.”
“This is the first analysis of the human mind; having a general foundation in popular experience, it is moulded to a certain extent by hierophants and philosophers.”
“Two lines in his first play had served to mark him for no friend to the hierophants:”
“Begging pardon, while I say it, of the gods Cabri, of the hierophants of Samothrace, of Isis, Orpheus, and the Eleusinian”
“I inquire, what were these hierophants, these holy free masons, who celebrated their ancient mysteries in Samothrace, and whence did they and their gods Cabiri come?”
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