Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of fantasyland.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The original opening, which depicted a cartoon butterfly transforming the surroundings of young children reading books into cartoon fantasylands, was used until 1999.

    Cooperative Blog » Blog Archive » End of an era…

  • There is also, as I realized in a flash of recognition during a conversation with Coché, the fact that while Joe admits to taking refuge in fantasylands that distort the truth, Bella sees her own mirages as well.

    THE HUSBANDS AND WIVES CLUB

  • The realm of the hyperreal (e.g., media simulations of reality, Disneyland and amusement parks, malls and consumer fantasylands, TV sports, and other excursions into ideal worlds) is more real than real, whereby the models, images, and codes of the hyperreal come to control thought and behavior.

    Jean Baudrillard

  • The tenacious snow lacquered on the branches may have turned well-foliated areas into winter fantasylands worthy of J.R.R. Tolkien's imagination.

    Phillies Zone

  • Visitors tend to prefer the various fantasylands - the ones of Anaheim,

    SFGate: Top News Stories

  • Quite apart from being a violation of the laws of physics, economics, and human nature, these fantasylands share another important characteristic: they're inherently collectivist.

    Eternity Road

  • Wisne points out that, while people come to theme parks and other entertainment venues mostly to have fun, they are looking, even there, at least in part, for the kind of authentic experiences and meaningfulness that museums, churches, families, and books offer, and recommends that designers strive to evoke these realities in their fantasylands.

    uuworld.org: latest stories

  • Jeebus, this is what happens when liberals get caught up in fantasylands, without factoring in how the world actually works.

    Center for American Progress Action Fund

  • Speaking of fantasylands, the idea that the United States is a "center-right" culture appears to me a concept invented by people like David Frum for their own consolation.

    AroundTheCapitol.com

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