Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of fairyland.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • One of my own favorite fairylands doesn't use money -- but of course it still has an economy.

    Magical Money

  • It is so vibrate, so fresh, so different from other fairylands that have been seen on screen before and failed to captivate us.

    Archive 2010-02-01

  • And earlier in the walk, in the undiscovered country, all the brushy undergrowthy plants were covered with thick frost, and the sun was shining on that, so that it, too, was sparkling, so all the plants looked like they were made of glass or crystal--must be what people are talking about when they describe fairylands where the trees are made of diamonds.

    snow sparkles: magic eye

  • The nice Agent Lady reports that RT has reviewed THE WINTER OAK, and excerpts as follows: Readers tired of stereotypical fantasy fairylands will find this sequel to THE SUMMER COUNTRY rather refreshing.

    Somewhere 'twixt fog and mist

  • If our eyes are slightly open, we stay grounded rather than dissociating from other people and going off into the fairylands of our mind.

    Down-to-Earth Explanation of the Seven-Limb Preliminary Practice

  • Several writers have also noted that the Land of Oz, unlike conventionally archaizing fairylands, mixes the exotic, the homespun, the antique, and the breathlessly futuristic in a way that recalls the Exposition.

    Hard Road

  • Luminous stone columns and frozen waterfalls of ageless rock, slick with the eternal drip of seeping water, all made him think of the tales of lost fairylands he had read when very young.

    WARCHILD

  • Below me lay beautiful gardens, fairylands of casually riotous blooms, spilling onto the winding paths, nudging against a variety of unusual trees, enhancing stonework and sculpture.

    Restoree

  • I assume they don't, therefore I remind you the rest of the quotation goes on to say "looking out on the seas of peril and the fairylands that are forlorn '".

    The Social Implication of Television

  • Human imagination, in its worship of force as the source of ability to achieve the ends of ambition and desire, very early conceived the courts of kings as fairylands of power, wealth, luxury, and magnificence -- in a word, of happiness.

    William of Germany

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.