Fictive Fic"tive, a. [Cf. F. fictif.] Feigned; counterfeit. ``The fount of fictive tears.'' --Tennyson. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

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  • Fictive — may refer to:* Fictive kinship, an anthropological relationship * Fictive Motion, a relatively new subject in psycholinguistics and cognitive linguistics * Fictive [] , a web design firm in Calgary …   Wikipedia

  • fictive — index evasive, fictitious, original (creative) Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • fictive — [fik′tiv] adj. [Fr fictif < ML fictivus] 1. of fiction or the production of fiction 2. not real; imaginary; feigned fictively adv …   English World dictionary

  • fictive — ● fictif, fictive adjectif (latin fictus, de fingere, inventer) Qui n est pas réel, qui n existe que dans l imagination ; imaginaire : Un nom fictif. Qui n existe que par convention : Valeur fictive. ● fictif, fictive (expressions) adjectif… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • fictive — adjective AmE fictive events, people etc are imaginary and not real: the fictive world of James Bond …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • fictive — fictively, adv. /fik tiv/, adj. 1. fictitious; imaginary. 2. pertaining to the creation of fiction: fictive inventiveness. [1485 95; FICT(ION) + IVE] * * * …   Universalium

  • fictive — fic|tive [ˈfıktıv] adj AmE [Date: 1400 1500; : Medieval Latin; Origin: fictivus, from Latin fictus; FICTION] imaginary and not real ▪ the fictive world of James Bond …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • fictive — fic•tive [[t]ˈfɪk tɪv[/t]] adj. 1) fictitious; imaginary 2) pertaining to the creation of fiction: fictive inventiveness[/ex] • Etymology: 1485–95 fic′tive•ly, adv …   From formal English to slang

  • fictive — /ˈfɪktɪv/ (say fiktiv) adjective invented or imagined; not real: *Subtitled the fictive history of uranium , it is also Greenaway s take on the nuclear age, starting with the discovery of uranium in 1928. –aap news, 2002 …  

  • Fictive Motion — is a relatively new subject in psycholinguistics and cognitive linguistics. Fictive motion is motion that is not actually happening in the physical world; it is an imagined type of motion whereby we construct a visual image of a specific scene… …   Wikipedia

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