[noo-lee-wed, nyoo-] /ˈnu liˌwɛd, ˈnyu-/
a person who has recently married.
(often pl) a recently married person
also newly-wed, 1907, from newly + wed. Probably owes its origin to a then-popular newspaper comic strip, “The Newlyweds and Their Baby,” about Mr. and Mrs. Newlywed, by George McManus in the New York “World.” As an adjective, newly-wed is attested from 1833. An earlier adjective was new-married (1530s). Ancient Greek had neo-zygos “newly married,” literally “newly yoked.”
[noo-muh n, nyoo-] /ˈnu mən, ˈnyu-/ noun 1. John Henry, Cardinal, 1801–90, English theologian and author. 2. Paul Leonard, 1925–2008, U.S. actor. 3. a male given name. /ˈnjuːmən/ noun 1. Barnet. 1905–70, US painter, a founder of Abstract Expressionism: his paintings include the series Stations of the Cross (1965–66) 2. John Henry. 1801–90, British theologian […]
[noo-muh-niz-uh m, nyoo-] /ˈnu məˌnɪz əm, ˈnyu-/ noun, Theology, Ecclesiastical. 1. 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.