Did you possibly mean neoclassical?
Sorry, no definitions found.
“This is the man, after all, who first made his name for bringing the phrase "neo-classical endogenous growth theory" into the public realm.”
“■ Posted on the Bank of England's elegant neo-classical wall last week: a planning application.”
“But I thought Ouroussoff missed the city for the neo-classical columns when towards the end of his article on the Hirschhorn he predicted, “The project could become something Washington has never had: a real democratic forum for the debate of cultural issues as varied as, say, Hollywood morals and the impact of fundamentalism on the arts.””
“For dining, the hotel restaurant offers a neo-classical Mediterranean menu and views of the Trocadero's vivacious street life; and a bar that looks onto the floodlit Eiffel Tower at night.”
“Inside, the Dokan's, neo-classical furnishings, original art collection, and candelabras with low lighting transported me to another time; and the reception desk staff made me feel like a welcomed guest in their home.”
“We have a strategy that can lead us to grow over the next five years despite patent losses and drug price cuts," Mr. Jimenez said during an interview in his office, located in a neo-classical building on Novartis's spacious campus in Basel, which is home to some 4,000 researchers and studded with architectural gems such as a cube-like building designed by Frank O. Gehry.”
“Its neo-classical facade with four Ionic columns has been viewed as an ornament slapped on a relic from a bygone age, evocative of the silent-film era, newsreels and the velvet-curtained silver screen.”
“On the median of the capital's wide, main strip lined with neo-classical buildings and crowded outdoor cafes, there is usually at least one small group holding signs at any hour in the day.”
“The earliest buildings a few stately neo-classical affairs date back to 1801, when the campus was established as a refuge for "aged, decrepit, and worn-out sailors," in the rather shabby words of the original founder.”
“Also starring, in all their Technicolor glory, will be the old town's pretty bright blue, orange, pink and purple neo-classical houses set on steep hills, as well as its traditional bars and dusty cafes with ancient waiters.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘neo-classical’.
All these terms have a (different) American English equivalent. Wonder if you can identify them?
Looking for tweets for neo-classical.