Neoclassic Ne`o*clas"sic, Neoclassical Ne`o*clas"si*cal, a. [Neo- + classic.] Belonging to, or designating, the modern revival or adaptation of classical, esp. Greco-Roman, style, taste and manner of work in architecture, arts, literature, etc. [Webster 1913 Suppl.+ WordNet 1.5]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

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  • neoclassic — [nē΄ō klas′ik] adj. designating or of a revival of classic style and form in art, literature, etc., as in England from c. 1660 to c. 1740: also neoclassical neoclassicism n. neoclassicist n …   English World dictionary

  • neoclassic — or neoclassical adjective Date: 1877 of, relating to, or constituting a revival or adaptation of the classical especially in literature, music, art, or architecture • neoclassicism noun • neoclassicist noun or adjective …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • neoclassic — neoclassicist, neo classicist, n. /nee oh klas ik/, adj. 1. (sometimes cap.) belonging or pertaining to a revival of classic styles or something that is held to resemble classic styles, as in art, literature, music, or architecture. 2. (usually… …   Universalium

  • neoclassic — adjective neoclassical …   Wiktionary

  • neoclàssic — ne|o|clàs|sic Mot Pla Adjectiu variable …   Diccionari Català-Català

  • neoclassic — nɪːəʊ klæsɪk adj. of the revival of classical styles; of neo classicism in the arts and literature …   English contemporary dictionary

  • neoclassic — neo·classic …   English syllables

  • neoclassic — ne•o•clas•sic [[t]ˌni oʊˈklæs ɪk[/t]] also ne o•clas′si•cal adj. archit. fia/mad/lit. (sometimes cap.) of, pertaining to, or designating a revival or adaptation of classical styles, principles, etc., as in art, literature, music, or architecture… …   From formal English to slang

  • neoclassic — adjective characteristic of a revival of an earlier classical style • Syn: ↑neoclassical • Similar to: ↑classical, ↑classic • Derivationally related forms: ↑neoclassicism (for: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

  • Neoclassic architecture — All that architecture which, since the beginning of the Italian Renaissance, about 1420, has been designed with deliberate imitation of Greco Roman buildings. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

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