zeitgeisty

zeitgeisty

(ˈzaɪtˌɡaɪstɪ)
adj
slang of, relating to, or typical of the zeitgeist
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Sure, you could go to a zeitgeisty non-alcoholic bar andpay a not-insignificant sum for a mocktail with, again, charcoal in it.
It inadvertently (or vertently) offers a zeitgeisty cautionary reminder about the importance of accurate and verified information in a strong, free democracy to prevent its foundation from slowly being eroded by "alternate facts," rumors, speculation and political cover-ups.
Foraging might be considered zeitgeisty and "cool" right now, but for Kevin, "it's not a fashion trend".
And on the fashionable, zeitgeisty continuum of '-arianism', I've already travelled through flexi (it's very peaceful there) to pesci (mourning roasts) and, increasingly, into the bright, sunny uplands of vegi.
Given the public's growing thirst for adventure experiences and sustainable travel (camping in the trees means you barely squash a blade of grass on the forest floor), this quirky overnighter has all the Millennial zeitgeisty boxes ticked.
It's zeitgeisty and smartly written, yet rather unsatisfying.
She is consistent in her aesthetic, adding zeitgeisty elements to her sound without being dictated by them.
Gay's style suits this zeitgeisty blend perfectly, and partly thanks to these outlets she has become a beloved spokesperson on questions of race and gender.
Traditional broadcasters are trending down at the Globes, but one of the best bets would be ABC's zeitgeisty comedy, which draws acclaim for its take on social issues as much as its humor.
"He weaves page-turning action with zeitgeisty themes like gene-hacked crops, famine, drought, rising water levels, geisha sexbots with human emotions, and public-relations 'doubt factories' that defend corporate profits at the cost of lives.