Mawson, C.O.S., ed. (1870–1938). Roget’s International Thesaurus. 1922.

   NOUN:NEOLOGY, neologism; newfangled expression; caconym; barbarism; archaism, black letter, monkish Latin; corruption, missaying, antiphrasis; pseudology; idioticon.
  PLAY UPON WORDS, paronomasia; word play (wit) [See Wit]; double-entente [F.] (ambiguity) [See Equivocalness]; palindrome, paragram, clinch [now rare], pun; abuse of -language, – terms.
  DIALECT, brogue, patois, provincialism, broken English, Anglicism, Briticism, Gallicism, Scotticism, Hibernicism; Americanism; Gypsy lingo, Romany.
  LINGUA FRANCA, pidgin or pigeon English; Chinook, Hindustani, kitchen Kaffir, Swahili, Haussa, Volapük, Esperanto, Ido.
  JARGON, dog Latin, gibberish; confusion of tongues, Babel; babu English, chi-chi [Anglo-India].
  colloquialism (figure of speech) [See Metaphor]; byword; technicality, lingo, slang, cant, argot, bat [Hind.], macaronics, St. Giles’s Greek, thieves’ Latin, peddler’s French, flash tongue, Billingsgate, Wall Street slang.
  PSEUDONYM (misnomer) [See Misnomer]; Mr. So-and-so; “Sergeant What-is-name” [Kipling]; what d’ye call ’em, what’s his name, thingummy, thingamabob, thingummybob [all colloq.]; je ne sais quoi [F.].
  NEOLOGIST, coiner of words.
   VERB:coin words; Americanize, Anglicize, Gallicize; sling the bat [slang, Anglo-Ind.].
   ADJECTIVE:neologic, neological; archaic, rare, obsolescent; obsolete (old) [See Oldness]; colloquial, dialectal, dialectic or dialectical; slang, cant, flash, barbarous; Anglice [N L.].