interpretative

(redirected from interpretatively)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is certainly possible to have a normative theory of adjudication that says to decide all matters in accordance with interpretatively derived meanings.
Experiencing these events is an immediate, inwardly reflexive, and interpretatively rich process that coheres through time (Desjarlais, 1997).
Thus, spatiality is always interpretatively understood, expressed within a configuration of discursive practices and by means of a certain discursive genre, thrown in the average everydayness, and temporalized.
The reader immediately notices that this is no empty promise, when on page 10 the verse-ending sternutat Apollo is interpretatively translated as Apollo niest (gluckverheissend).
Here he appears much more at ease in the role--physically, vocally and interpretatively.
In the present case, however, it depends on accepting interpretatively isolated theories as the fundamental units of explanation.
Also the Multimedia Centre in Secovlje Salina Nature Park in Slovenia is interpretatively enriched with 3D printed models.
I think interpretatively conservative approaches to interpreting a constitution will be eroded over time by the 'living tree' crowd.
3) The other major disputes arise beyond the explicit texts, either interpretatively or doctrinally.
More recently, Morgan, has stated (2007:111) that 'parallels of form, content, and ethos between the two works are mutually illuminating and interpretatively suggestive', although, due to the fragmentary nature of the Satyricon, he views any attempt to prove a direct connection between the two works as 'futile'.
Finally, by extension, if we have misunderstood that rabbinic view and tried to make a political decision about which group was right, it is because we have lodged ourselves interpretatively in the same place as the explorers.
Still, Wrathall's conclusion is interpretatively plausible and interesting: '[T]he properties of a thing that we consider most important to it--the properties that determine its "essence"--are a function of the historical age' (261).