philoprogenitive


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phil·o·pro·gen·i·tive

(fil'ō-prō-jen'i-tiv),
1. Procreative, producing offspring.
2. In psychiatry, an obsolete term for pedophilia.
[philo- + L. progenies, offspring, progeny]

philoprogenitive

(fĭl′ō-prō-jĕn′ĭ-tĭv)
adj.
1. Producing many offspring; prolific.
2. Loving one's offspring or children in general.
3. Of or relating to love of children.

phil·o·pro·gen·i·tive

(fil'ō-prō-jen'i-tiv)
Procreative, producing offspring.
[philo- + L. progenies, offspring, progeny]
References in periodicals archive ?
To examine how these observations apply in India, it is useful to analyze (i) the genesis of the numbers game in India (ii) the Hindu-Muslim demographic differential in India and the possible reasons for it and (iii) how the subcontinent's partition combined with Hindu fundamentalism have enabled Hindu extremists to manipulate fear of the supposedly philoprogenitive urge of the Muslims and threaten India's secular credentials.
22) While some argue that this may be in great part due to socio-economic conditions, (23) others suggest that Islam encourages its adherents' philoprogenitive urge.
According to this the suburb was a response to the university reforms which permitted college tutors to marry; St John's College, which owned the land to the north of St Giles, appointed architects to supervise the coherent development and waves of philoprogenitive dons colonized an academic suburb memorialized by, among others, Betjeman.
Solitary, contemplative, an obsessive reader, Laura should never have married, but she was caught up like many another in the philoprogenitive postwar climate.