[noo-muh-niz-uh m, nyoo-] /ˈnu məˌnɪz əm, ˈnyu-/
noun, Theology, Ecclesiastical.
the views and theories of John Henry before his conversion to the Roman Catholic Church, in which he held that the Thirty-nine Articles of the Church of England are compatible with Roman Catholicism.
[noo-muh-nahyt, nyoo-] /ˈnu məˌnaɪt, ˈnyu-/ noun 1. an adherent of John Henry . 2. a supporter of Newmanism.
[noo-muh-nahyz, nyoo-] /ˈnu məˌnaɪz, ˈnyu-/ verb (used without object), Newmanized, Newmanizing. 1. to adopt or follow Newmanism.
[noo-mahr-kit, nyoo-] /ˈnuˌmɑr kɪt, ˈnyu-/ noun 1. a town in SE Ontario, in S Canada, NW of Toronto. 2. a town in W Suffolk, in E England, E of Cambridge: horse races. 3. (often lowercase). Also called Newmarket coat. a long, close-fitting coat worn in the 19th century as an overcoat by women and as […]
noun 1. a unified, sequential system of teaching arithmetic and mathematics in accord with set theory so as to reveal basic concepts: used in some U.S. schools, especially in the 1960s and 1970s.