thaumato-, thaumat- (Greek: wonder, wondrous thing; miracle; a thing to look at; sight, spectacle).
A fondness for works of wonder or miracles.
A believer in or advocate of thaumatogeny.
The origination of life as a miraculous process.
A writing concerning the wonders of nature.
An excessive reverence for, or the worship of, the miraculous or marvellous.
One who studies or describes miracles.
1. The study or description of miracles.
2. An account of miracles, the description or discussion of the miraculous.
1. A "magic card" with different pictures on either side so that when the card is rapidly twirled, the images appear to combine as one.
2. Applied to a disk or cylinder bearing a series of figures which, on being rapidly rotated and viewed through a slit, produce the impression of a moving object. An example is a horse on one side and a rider on the other, so that one gets the image of a rider on horseback.
Pertaining to or having the nature or effect of a thaumatrope.
In medicine, the transformation of an organ or structure into another organ or structure.
Someone who performs magic or miracles.
1. A reference to the performance of miracles or magic.
2. The art of constructing marvellous or apparently magical devices.
Feats of magic, conjuring tricks.
To perform wonders.
One who performs wonders or miracles.
1. A worker of miracles; a title which some Roman Catholics once gave to certain saints.
2. St. Bernard, abbot of Clairvaux (1090-1153), known as the "mellifluous doctor" for his wisdom and influence, was said to be so effective in his work for the Church that he acquired the title "Thaumaturgus of the West."
1. The performance of miracles or magic.
2. A worker of marvels or miracles; a wonder-worker.