14 letter words ending in ism
Anglo-Saxonism (n.) A characteristic of the Anglo-Saxon race; especially, a word or an idiom of the Anglo-Saxon tongue.
Anglo-Saxonism (n.) The quality or sentiment of being Anglo-Saxon, or English in its ethnological sense.
Anthropophuism (n.) Human nature.
Antiquarianism (n.) Character of an antiquary; study or love of antiquities.
Apheliotropism (n.) The habit of bending from the sunlight; -- said of certain plants.
Apophlegmatism (n.) The action of apophlegmatics.
Apophlegmatism (n.) An apophlegmatic.
Associationism (n.) The doctrine or theory held by associationists.
Augustinianism (n.) Alt. of Augustinism
Baunscheidtism (n.) A form of acupuncture, followed by the rubbing of the part with a stimulating fluid.
Branchiomerism (n.) The state of being made up of branchiate segments.
Erythrochroism (n.) An unusual redness, esp. in the plumage of birds, or hair of mammals, independently of age, sex, or season.
Evangelicalism (n.) Adherence to evangelical doctrines; evangelism.
Galvanotropism (n.) The tendency of a root to place its axis in the
Heterochronism (n.) Alt. of Heterochrony
Heteromorphism (n.) Alt. of Heteromorphy
High-churchism (n.) The principles of the high-church party.
Homoeomorphism (n.) A near similarity of crystal
Hypercriticism (n.) Excessive criticism, or unjust severity or rigor of criticism; zoilism.
Hyperdicrotism (n.) A hyperdicrotic condition.
Incorporealism (n.) Existence without a body or material form; immateriality.
Independentism (n.) Independency; the church system of Independents.
Indifferentism (n.) State of indifference; want of interest or earnestness; especially, a systematic apathy regarding what is true or false in religion or philosophy; agnosticism.
Indifferentism (n.) Same as Identism.
Indifferentism (n.) A heresy consisting in an unconcern for any particular creed, provided the morals be right and good.
Intuitionalism (n.) The doctrine that the perception or recognition of primary truth is intuitive, or direct and immediate; -- opposed to sensationalism, and experientialism.
Isotrimorphism (n.) Isomorphism between the three forms, severally, of two trimorphous substances.
Libertarianism (n.) Libertarian principles or doctrines.
Metagrammatism (n.) Anagrammatism.
Millenarianism (n.) Alt. of Millenarism
Necessarianism (n.) The doctrine of philosophical necessity; necessitarianism.
Obstructionism (n.) The act or the policy of obstructing progress.
Pectoriloquism (n.) Pectoriloquy.
Peripateticism (n.) The doctrines or philosophical system of the peripatetics. See Peripatetic, n., 2.
Photomagnetism (n.) The branch of science which treats of the relation of magnetism to light.
Pleochromatism (n.) Pleochroism.
Preexistentism (n.) The theory of a preexistence of souls before their association with human bodies.
Probabiliorism (n.) The doctrine of the probabiliorists.
Pseudomorphism (n.) The state of having, or the property of taking, a crystal
Psilanthropism (n.) Psilanthropy.
Pythagoreanism (n.) The doctrines of Pythagoras or the Pythagoreans.
Restorationism (n.) The belief or doctrines of the Restorationists.
Sabbatarianism (n.) The tenets of Sabbatarians.
Sacramentalism (n.) The doctrine and use of sacraments; attachment of excessive importance to sacraments.
Sandemanianism (n.) The faith or system of the Sandemanians.
Sans-culottism (n.) Extreme republican principles; the principles or practice of the sans-culottes.
Schizognathism (n.) The condition of having a schizognathous palate.
Sensationalism (n.) The doctrine held by Condillac, and by some ascribed to Locke, that our ideas originate solely in sensation, and consist of sensations transformed; sensualism; -- opposed to intuitionalism, and rationalism.
Sensationalism (n.) The practice or methods of sensational writing or speaking; as, the sensationalism of a novel.
Sentimentalism (n.) The quality of being sentimental; the character or behavior of a sentimentalist; sentimentality.
Sesquipedalism (n.) Sesquipedality.
Tetartohedrism (n.) The property of being tetartohedral.
Trinitarianism (n.) The doctrine of the Trinity; the doctrine that there are three distinct persons in the Godhead.
Utilitarianism (n.) The doctrine that the greatest happiness of the greatest number should be the end and aim of all social and political institutions.
Utilitarianism (n.) The doctrine that virtue is founded in utility, or that virtue is defined and enforced by its tendency to promote the highest happiness of the universe.
Utilitarianism (n.) The doctrine that utility is the sole standard of morality, so that the rectitude of an action is determined by its usefulness.
About the author
Copyright © 2011 by Mark McCracken, All Rights Reserved.
Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".