One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Originally: †of or relating to ‘pantopragmatics’ (obsolete). Now more generally: interfering in or occupied with everything; incessantly meddling. rare.
Mid 19th century; earliest use found in Thomas Love Peacock (1785–1866), satirical novelist and poet. From panto- + pragmatic, originally after pantopragmatics.
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