[hop-kin-zee-uh-niz-uh m] /hɒpˈkɪn zi əˌnɪz əm/
a modified Calvinism taught by Samuel Hopkins (1721–1803), that emphasized the sovereignty of God, the importance of His decrees, and the necessity of submitting to His will, accepting even damnation, if required, for His glory, and holding that ethics is merely disinterested benevolence.
[hop-kin-suh n] /ˈhɒp kɪn sən/ noun 1. Francis, 1737–91, American statesman and satirist.
[hop-kinz-vil] /ˈhɒp kɪnzˌvɪl/ noun 1. a city in S Kentucky.
[hop-leez] /ˈhɒp liz/ noun, Classical Mythology. 1. a son of Ion.
[hop-lahyt] /ˈhɒp laɪt/ noun 1. a heavily armed foot soldier of ancient Greece. /ˈhɒplaɪt/ noun 1. (in ancient Greece) a heavily armed infantryman n. “heavy-armed foot soldier of ancient Greece,” 1727, from Greek hoplites “heavily armed soldier,” literally “heavy armed,” from hopla “arms, armor,” plural of hoplon “tool, weapon, implement.”