Wycliffite or Wyc·lif·ite [wik-li-fahyt] ExamplesWord Origin adjective
- of or relating to Wycliffe or the Wycliffites.
- a follower of John Wycliffe; Lollard.
Origin of Wycliffite From the Medieval Latin word Wyclefīta, dating back to 1570–80. See, Examples from the Web for wycliffite Historical Examples of wycliffite
But of course they wished it to be understood that it was for her Wycliffite heresies.
Emily Sarah Holt
It became, in fact, the accepted form of the Wycliffite version.
The editors of the Wycliffite versions say in the Preface, pp.
The various Anglo-Saxon translations and the Wycliffite versions are largely detached from the main line of development.
Flora Ross Amos
The Wycliffite movement in England was less a doctrinal heterodoxy than a revolt against the Papacy and the priestly hierarchy.
Ernest Belfort Bax
British Dictionary definitions for wycliffite Wycliffite Wyclifite English history noun
- a follower of John Wycliffe or an adherent of his religious ideas; a Lollard
- of or relating to Wycliffe, his followers, or his religious ideas