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A teacher or propounder of mystical doctrines.
- ‘John the Evangelist thus becomes the perfect type of the mystic, and also the perfect mystagogue, teacher of the mystical path.’
- ‘He imagines the church as a community of ‘mystagogues,’ attuned, disciplined, perceptive and nimble.’
- ‘And, as I have argued elsewhere, Mallarme does not hesitate to appropriate for himself the status of the mystagogue / joker that many of his contemporaries perceive him to be.’
- ‘If anyone can detect a connection between such sophomoric shock effects and justify six further irrelevant minor characters, he's a better man than this critic, and a more accomplished mystagogue than this author.’
Mid 16th century from French, or via Latin from Greek mustagōgos, from mustēs ‘initiated person’ + agōgos ‘leading’.