Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Of, or relating to an act of invocation
  • adj. Relative to a digital invocational media based on invocable kinds of address (url, variables in programming, fat)

Etymologies

invocation +‎ -al (Wiktionary)

Examples

  • It provides: "Neither the board nor the clerk shall engage in any prior inquiry, review of, or involvement in, the content of any prayer to be offered by an invocational speaker."

    Archive 2007-05-01

  • After the invocational four-poem opening of 'Let's Just Say,' the book moves to 'Some of These Daze,' Bernstein's prose dispatches in the immediate aftermath of 9/11, and on to the acerbic intimacies of 'World on Fire,' which critiques clichés like 'what are we fighting for?'

    The Chicago Blog: September 2006 Archives

  • Some of the invocational passages in Of the Progresse of the Soule are among the finest examples of his subtle and passionate thinking as well as of his most elaborate verse rhetoric.

    Introduction. Grierson, Herbert J.C

  • In this very video, for the first time ever, they recite the full invocational prayer of Tarvu, meaning that just by watching, you are automatically indoctrinated as a member of the Church of Tarvu.

    Boing Boing

  • In this very video, for the first time ever, they recite the full invocational prayer of Tarvu, meaning that just by watching, you are automatically indoctrinated as a member of the Church of

    Boing Boing

  • After the invocational four-poem opening of 'Let's Just Say,' the book moves to 'Some of These Daze,' Bernstein's prose dispatches in the immediate aftermath of

    The Chicago Blog

  • That happens even as the county attempts to tamp down evangelization in its letter to potential speakers, which states that the board "requests only that the prayer opportunity not be exploited in an effort to convert others to the particular faith of the invocational speaker, nor to disparage any belief or faith different than that of the invocational speaker."

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  • There is no invocational magic in the books, though, and the stone is a

    HogwartsProfessor.com

  • Unlike invocational magic, which requires "calling on" or invoking demons and the like from the psychic sphere of existence, incantational magic, the magic of English literature's high fantasy for the most part, requires "singing along" or harmonizing with the Creative Word that creates the fabric of reality.

    HogwartsProfessor.com

  • Philosopher's Stone to Sorcerer's Stone by Scholastic's Arthur Levine (he was convinced no American would buy a book with the word 'Philosopher' in the title), I assumed that the book was about invocational sorcery and creatures from the psychic realm

    HogwartsProfessor.com

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