of or relating to or to .
one of the adherents of .
Contemporary Examples

Lawler notes that in the Zoroastrian religion of the Persians, the rooster was of the utmost importance.
The History of the Chicken: How This Humble Bird Saved Humanity William O’Connor December 26, 2014

These are combined with aspects of the Zoroastrian religion, the ancient Persian faith still practiced in the region.
Fighting Back With Faith: Inside the Yezidis’ Iraqi Temple Michael Luongo August 20, 2014

Historical Examples

This was called the Zoroastrian languages, because the name Zend is that of their sacred book.
Modern Persia Mooshie G. Daniel

A Zoroastrian could not conceive it possible that any one could eat dog’s flesh.
Folkways William Graham Sumner

The original Zoroastrian Avesta, according to tradition, was in itself a literature of vast dimensions.
Library Of The World’s Best Literature, Ancient And Modern, Vol 3 Various

The Zoroastrian tells us of the seven Ameshaspendas who rule the world.
Evolution of Life and Form Annie Wood Besant

The latter was as clearly defined in the duality of Zoroastrian theology, as the former.
Handbook of Freethought Various

Death, in the Solomonic proverbs, 81; in the Zoroastrian religion, 82.
Solomon and Solomonic Literature Moncure Daniel Conway

Unlike Cyrus, he was at least a monotheist, if not a thoroughgoing Zoroastrian.
Expositor’s Bible: Ezra, Nehemiah, and Esther Walter Adeney

His school companions, both Zoroastrian and Christian, shunned him, but the latter on one occasion baptized him.
Some Jewish Witnesses For Christ Rev. A. Bernstein, B.D.

of or relating to Zoroastrianism or Zoroaster
a follower of Zoroaster or adherent of Zoroastrianism: in modern times a Gabar or a Parsee

1743, from Zoroaster, from Latin Zoroastres, from Old Persian Zarathushtra, 6c. or 7c. B.C.E. Persian religious teacher. The name appears to be literally “whose camels are old,” from *zarant “old” (cognate with Greek geron, genitive gerontos “old;” see gerontology) + ushtra “camel.”


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