intellectualism

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What he calls "ontology" appears too slanted in an intellectualistic direction.
Adopting almost the exact same terminology, in many of his early works Borges too seeks to find--in his case through literature, particularly through the use of metaphor--a third way that would break with the binary oppositions of rationalist and empiricist, intellectualistic and sensationalistic.
What we can say is that all these interpretations reveal an intellectualistic conception of the connections between perception and knowledge.
Brustein judges the playwright's early work as "clearly the offshoot of a very intellectualistic mind, attuned more to literature than to life.
He traces the use of the term since its coinage in 1660 and argues that its use in Old Testament scholarship frequently reflects a narrowed, intellectualistic conception of religion.
Hardie, "The Final Good in Aristotle's Ethics," Philosophy 40 (1965): 277-95, articulates the view of wisdom as dominant, with Aristotle's approach appearing both intellectualistic and selfish, while John Ackrill, "Aristotle on Eudaimonia," Proceedings of the British Academy 60 (1974): 339-59, proposes an inclusive reading that defends a more humane view of Aristotle.
Joseph Pappin III, in his "Freedom and Authority: Burke and Sartre in Dialogue," helps pinpoint "the abiding distinction" between Jean-Paul Sartre's "radical subjectivism and the primacy given to the 'will"' and Edmund Burke's "realistic, intellectualistic political thought applied to man's situation," stressing "political reason as against "the false utopianism" sought by Sartre.
Are they general or Eurocentric, androcentric, anglophilic, elitist, intellectualistic, and so on?
Cassirer writes that "We may understand it [intelligence] neither in a one-sided intellectualistic manner nor in a merely pragmatic sense, but must take it as the central point of unity for all varieties and directions of the giving of form" (60).
However, it does mean that to engage in a process of arbitration between such divergent normative positions must be premised on the principle of rational argumentation a la Habermas--shorn of its legalistic or intellectualistic pretensions, and attuned to the affective, bodily, and intersubjective needs and desires of human beings (see Heller, 1982b)--and that the use of violence or coercion in any form to achieve a particular end must be repudiated tout court.
In addition, while there is much excellent and interesting matter, she has a tendency to invent artificial, intellectualistic, problems in the service of feminism, which trivializes otherwise clear thinking.
1) Virtue ethics purports to be constrained by a knowledge of at least the principal features of our actual motivational life, and not by a theory of agency that is excessively intellectualistic.