[fil-oh-proh-jen-i-tiv] /ˌfɪl oʊ proʊˈdʒɛn ɪ tɪv/
producing offspring, especially abundantly; prolific.
of, relating to, or characterized by love for offspring, especially one’s own.
fond of children
producing many offspring
“prolific,” 1815, irregularly formed from philo- + Latin progenit-, past participle stem of progignere (see progeny). Related: Philoprogenitiveness. Important words among the phrenologists.
1. . 2. . 3. .
[fi-los-uh-fas-ter, fi-los-uh-fas-ter] /fɪˌlɒs əˈfæs tər, fɪˈlɒs əˌfæs tər/ noun 1. a person who has only a superficial knowledge of philosophy or who feigns a knowledge he or she does not possess.
[fil-uh-sof, fil-uh-zof; French fee-law-zawf] /ˈfɪl əˌsɒf, ˌfɪl əˈzɒf; French fi lɔˈzɔf/ noun, plural philosophes [fil-uh-sofs, fil-uh-zofs; French fee-law-zawf] /ˈfɪl əˌsɒfs, ˌfɪl əˈzɒfs; French fi lɔˈzɔf/ (Show IPA) 1. any of the popular French intellectuals or social philosophers of the 18th century, as Diderot, Rousseau, or Voltaire. 2. a philosophaster. n. “Enlightenment rationalist and skeptic,” especially […]
[fi-los-uh-fer] /fɪˈlɒs ə fər/ noun 1. a person who offers views or theories on profound questions in ethics, metaphysics, logic, and other related fields. 2. a person who is deeply versed in . 3. a person who establishes the central ideas of some movement, cult, etc. 4. a person who regulates his or her life, […]