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- Alternative letter-case form of .
- 1945, John Laird, The Device of Government: An Essay on Civil Polity, Cambridge, Cambridgeshire: Cambridge University Press, page 115:
- For a long time to come, at least, it is too dangerous an experiment to base on hope. Again they may say that it never could succeed unless in a uchronian Utopia 'above these ruinable skies'.
- 1962 August, G. Freeman Allen, “Traffic control on the Great Northern Line”, in Modern Railways, page 131:
- As everyone knows, almost all booked passenger and freight trains are diagrammed into rosters for engines and men, and in an operating Utopia everything would work out daily according to plan.
- 1969, Bryce F. Ryan, Social and cultural change, page 3:
- Whether produced as a Utopia or as a Nineteen Eighty-Four, a condition of changelessness would make man something less than human.
- 1972, W. G. Fleming, Ontario's Educative Society, volume 3, page 558:
- An examless, gradeless school would have a better social climate; perhaps some would benefit academically. But it is a pure act of faith to believe such educational Utopia is possible.
- 1974, Kenneth Young, H. G. Wells, Longman Group Ltd, →ISBN, page 44:
- Orwell had correctly seen that the achievement of Wells’s ideas would be far from the frivolity of ‘Utopiae full of nude women’ and visions of ‘super garden cities’.
- 1978, The Spectator, volume 240, number 1, page 25:
- But the bleakest Utopia of all, the very first of the Unutopias, had come from Wells long before that.
- (Classical) IPA(key): /uːˈto.pi.a/, [uːˈt̪ɔpiä]
- (modern Italianate Ecclesiastical) IPA(key): /uˈto.pi.a/, [uˈt̪ɔːpiä]
- a fictional island, possessing a seemingly perfect socio-politico-legal system
First-declension noun, with locative, singular only.
- ^ Craig, John (F.G.S.). A New Universal Etymological, Technological, and Pronouncing Dictionary of the English Language, Embracing All the Terms Used in Science, Literature and Art. Vol. II. George Routledge & Company, 1858, p. 1001