Antonyms for newfound

Grammar : Adj
Spell : noo-found, nyoo-
Phonetic Transcription : ˈnuˌfaʊnd, ˈnyu-

Definition of newfound

Origin :
  • also new-found, late 15c., from new + found (adj.) "discovered."
  • adj recently discovered
Example sentences :
  • When the newfound Italian flag is unfurled, we see Italy restored.
  • Extract from : « Christopher Columbus and His Monument Columbia » by Various
  • Was this stripling of newfound liberty to possess the very earth?
  • Extract from : « A Little Girl in Old Detroit » by Amanda Minnie Douglas
  • He realised that in his newfound desire to make her happy, he was sincere.
  • Extract from : « The Octopus » by Frank Norris
  • He had been interested in all this newfound friend had told him.
  • Extract from : « The Arrow of Fire » by Roy J. Snell
  • The hours were all too long until I claimed my newfound privilege.
  • Extract from : « Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Vol. 53, No. 331, May, 1843 » by Various
  • Then they took leave of their newfound friends, boarded the train for Texas, and were soon whirling westward.
  • Extract from : « Fred Fearnot's New Ranch » by Hal Standish
  • Penrod maintained his composure and repeated the newfound expression that had sounded well to him a moment before.
  • Extract from : « Penrod and Sam » by Booth Tarkington
  • Newfound Lake in Hebron, only eight miles distant, you can't see; it lies too deep among the hills.
  • Extract from : « The Works of Whittier, Volume VI (of VII) » by John Greenleaf Whittier
  • There were people glad to be home and people sad to be parting from newfound friends.
  • Extract from : « Nan Sherwood's Summer Holidays » by Annie Roe Carr
  • Then he rode away, and as we talked it over we saw no way but to follow the directions of our newfound friend.
  • Extract from : « Death Valley in '49 » by William Lewis Manly

Synonyms for newfound

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019