undogmatic


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to undogmatic: stolid, libidinous, mawkish
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, Bakhtin's existentialist notion of "responsibility" and "answerability" for others seems to contradict the undogmatic, evanescent nature of ethics.
Jello Biafra, who yawped that lyric, changed his mind about Brown, as did the great Chicago columnist Mike Royko, who dubbed Brown "Governor Moonbeam" but later realized that the Californian's eccentricities masked--or maybe revealed--a curious, undogmatic, and bold politician.
Apart from an admitted reluctance to deviate from the optimizing agent paradigm, the treatment is remarkably undogmatic.
Generous in his praise of others and gentle with his criticisms, self-effacing, undogmatic, he appeared the most gentlemanly of composers in an era of unbridled rebellion and revolution in art music.
Markopoulos documents opinions and positions profusely--even referring to overseas scholars--and, admittedly, he sounds objective, erudite, and undogmatic.
Rorty's more famous grandfather learned his undogmatic, mystical style of Anabaptism from Ludwig Keller in Munster.
Performance advice was happily undogmatic, and perceptively marshaled internal musical details as well as externals of historical context in arriving at plausible solutions.
Yet ultimately it is De Keyser's ability to establish tension without fixed points of reference (those titles are as teasingly confounding as Robert Ryman's) that allows him so successfully undogmatic an approach.
Calvin himself objected to the label, and Donne who on a few occasions differs with the reformer praises Calvin's undogmatic attitudes.
30) This Johannine church, conceived as undogmatic and noninstitutional, remains, perhaps not surprisingly, little more than a sketch, but it indicates Rosenzweig's full awareness that the church was continuing its mission to the world in the time of modernity only through very different means, which involved a loss of political power and institutional definition, as well as an acceptance of doubt, as Christendom entered its "final and finite age.
In lyrical yet robust fashion, Lewis draws on her own experience of wrestling with the affliction in wise and beautiful prose which, anyone who has grappled with their non-physical torment, will find empathetic and truly undogmatic.