from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Variant of medievalism.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of medievalism.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The method or spirit of the Middle Ages; devotion to the institutions and practices of the Middle Ages; a survival from the Middle Ages.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
At an age when her slow brother is still stubbing along somewhere in the neolithic period, she has flown way ahead to a kind of mediaeval stage, or dawn of mediaevalism, which is peculiarly her own.
The thing, at the very latest, smacks of mediaevalism.
This is the measure of our rise, but the Negro will not approach freedom until this hateful badge of slavery and mediaevalism has been reduced to less than 10 per cent.
In our frantic effort to preserve the last vestiges of slavery and mediaevalism we not only set our faces against such improvements, but we seek to use education and the power of the state to train the servants who do not naturally appear.
Who will stand up and condemn fascist/mediaevalism?
There would have been nothing abnormal in the moral atmosphere of mediaevalism in some feast or pageant celebrating the fellowship of men who had the same patron saint.
Satiated with mediaevalism, he tried the Roman Forum.
To restore the grey carcases of a mediaevalism whose spirit had fled, seemed a not less incongruous act than to set about renovating the adjoining crags themselves.
The house was of no marked antiquity, yet of well-advanced age; older than a stale novelty, but no canonized antique; faded, not hoary; looking at you from the still distinct middle-distance of the early Georgian time, and awakening on that account the instincts of reminiscence more decidedly than the remoter and far grander memorials which have to speak from the misty reaches of mediaevalism.
There is, among other things, a mediaevalism about it.