from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of or relating to paradise (or heaven)
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to, or resembling, paradise; paradisiacal.
- adj. Causing happinesss.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to paradise, or to a place of felicity; like paradise; paradisiac.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to or befitting Paradise
Sorry, no etymologies found.
That Christ will reign personally upon the earth, and that the earth will be renewed and receive its paradisaic glory.
Sir Arthur Elibank Havelock next had the privilege of enjoying the paradisaic sojourn at Queen's House, St. Ann's, as well as the four thousand pounds a year attached to the  right of occupying that princely residence.
He sought to express sincerely his deep, real sorrow, his choking homesickness for the something which childhood seems to possess and maturity to be without; to dream himself into childlike, paradisaic joys and wake himself to faith and action once again.
Bob paused, and then said, with defiant decision, as if resolutely turning his back on that paradisaic picture: 22
The idolatrous deviations from the paradisaic idea of sacrifice would thus appear as regrettable errors, which, however, would not be more difficult to explain than the general fall of the human race.
Christ will reign personally upon the earth, and that the earth will be renewed and receive its paradisaic glory.
The memory of that first state of Freedom and paradisaic Unconsciousness has faded away into an ideal poetic dream.
Kant believed, like Rousseau, in an original paradisaic condition, in which man had lived as a happy, peaceful animal.
It was not that paradisaic state of love and innocence, which, curiously enough, both Rousseau and the theologians seem to have imagined was the primitive state.
In the dogma we have this grand assumption of a paradisaic state of perfectness in which the will of God was from the beginning perfectly known.