(redirected from dialectically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
Related to dialectically: Dialectical reasoning
References in periodicals archive ?
If Burke represents the neuter rhetor, the seeker of the middle ground who lacks reference to an articulated position, and if Lincoln is the base rhetor, a rhetor whose position is clearly articulated but dialectically unsound and thus advances a false vision of the world, it stands to follow that John Milton, the only other candidate available in the Ethics, is Weaver's ideal and the noble rhetor.
But this is not what the person who thinks dialectically says.
This is to conflate a philosophical concept not with its dialectically necessary other but with an ideological cognate.
As new data come in, the researcher analyzes, interprets, and dialectically merges them with the existing information.
Marcuse," summarizes Burner, "contended that capitalism had succeeded in destroying among the people in general the very ability to think and act dialectically.
To have collapsed artistic intervention completely into the apparatus, to have fused them dialectically, was in fact one of Asher's most radical innovations: His work practically denied and publicly disputed that artistic production could still rely on any remnant of separate spatial orders and objects of autonomy, or claim even a residual sphere of an experience of difference or of a discursive specificity of the aesthetic.
The chapter doesn't fit with the rest of the work dialectically and seems out of place.
I argue that the parody objection always fails, because any parody is either (i) not structurally parallel to the ontological argument, or (ii) not dialectically parallel to the ontological argument.
In this lively and concise Yale dissertation van Driel moves dialectically through the supralapsarian Christologies of Friedrich Schleiermacher, I.
AaAa Aa The left wing organizations ought to, dialectically, analyze this particular moment in the history of the Palestinian struggle for liberation.
The collection constitutes a comparative phenomenology of public religion, and is grouped into three dialectically organized parts: the first examines the contrast of lived and official religion; the second emphasizes the standpoint of the collectivity of religious identity; and the third looks at the shaping of religious belief by social context.
Several chapters treat pairs of musical discourses, but comparatively rather than dialectically.