Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1950, from French anomique (Durkheim, 1897); see anomie.
a. Socially disorganized, disoriented or alienated
Usage examples of "anomic".
Horace Liverights seem to have been replaced by faceless, soulless, anomic corporate enterprises.
I'd look my Subject right in the big blue eye and tell her straight-out that the field of nanomicroscopy is not yet advanced enough to measure my interest in the intricacies of O.