Utopia (/juːˈtoʊpiə/) is an ideal community or society possessing highly desirable or perfect qualities. The word was coined in Greek by Sir Thomas More for his 1516 book Utopia, describing a fictional island society in the Atlantic Ocean. The term has been used to describe both intentional communities that attempt to create an ideal society, and fictional societies portrayed in literature. It has spawned other concepts, most prominently dystopia.

Read more about Utopia:  Varieties, Etymology

Other articles related to "utopia":

Chickenwings - Membership - All Current Morlocks Shown After M-Day
... Bliss - Currently a resident of Utopia ... Erg - Currently a resident of Utopia ... Litterbug - Currently a resident of Utopia ...
Colossus In Other Media - Fictional Character Biography - Utopia
... when the combined Dark Avengers and Dark X-Men attack Utopia, with Colossus and the X-Men emerging victorious ... During this period, Magik arrives at Utopia to ask for help from the X-Men and her former teammates as there's a battle coming in Limbo ... helps alleviate some of Colossus's depression, but after Magneto comes to Utopia, Magneto brings the bullet carrying Kitty back to Earth to save her in ...
Tornado Mania! - Gameplay
... world who decides to create his own isolated Utopia ... The game's 'Utopia Mode' combines elements of Katamari Damacy and Sim City after buildings have been claimed by the player's tornado they are placed in the target location ...
Black Mass: Apocalyptic Religion And The Death Of Utopia
... Black Mass Apocalyptic Religion and the Death of Utopia is a non-fiction book by John N ... is in turn split into sub-chapters The Death of Utopia Enlightenment and Terror in the Twentieth Century Utopia Enters the Mainstream The ...

Famous quotes containing the word utopia:

    If work and leisure are soon to be subordinated to this one utopian principle—absolute busyness—then utopia and melancholy will come to coincide: an age without conflict will dawn, perpetually busy—and without consciousness.
    Günther Grass (b. 1927)