unwarrantable

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In general, ugliness should be excluded as unwarrantably depressing and liable to erode the moral resilience of the reader.
An appeal to the allegedly probable can leap unwarrantably from the charge in some quarters that the holding of church lands was sacrilege to the assumption that possession of Nunappleton so troubled Fairfax (pp.
So far, I remain convinced that feminism is and should be a predominantly political force that works by both intellectual and activist means, first, to make it clear chat in the past women have been unwarrantably and unfairly put down in many kinds of ways, and second, to bring about appropriate reform.
they not unwarrantably expect great results" (cited in Gilmour 177; See also 147-94).
builds his somewhat scattershot case (with alphabetically arranged chapters) by claiming Lewis misunderstands the nature of allegory, unwarrantably tries to distinguish literary source from literary influence unjustifiably rejects any philosophy of history, downplays the personal nature of poetry, and is a solemn "scholar of division.
We were more concerned by the possibility that the nurses' vigilance may have caused trials to be terminated unwarrantably and that this could account for the high failure rate of some of the supports.
1925) where -- with no bibliographical reference -- its implications were unwarrantably broadened: |men even questioned the fact that Marlowe had ever existed' (17).
In his current editorial, Maddox arguesthat Stewart and Feder make this assertion "injudiciously" -- that although the published version of the study is not defamatory, earlier drafts were unwarrantably damaging to the reputations of the Harvard and Emory researchers, according to NATURE's own lawyers.
Applied to any other creature than the Leviathan--to an ant or a flea--such portly terms might justly be deemed unwarrantably grandiloquent.
This is, I would argue, an unwarrantably extreme position, though it may result, understandably, from bewilderment at the sheer number of general statements on the nature of criticism which seem to contradict each other, and is a natural reaction to the polarized voices of modern criticism, languages constructed to deny the very existence of the concept of common understanding and common speech.
rightly criticizes Jungel for unwarrantably equating Aquinas's nuanced position on God-talk with Kantian agnosticism, and for disastrously opposing analogia entis and analogia fidei, which is tantamount to severing faith and reason, science and religion, creation and cross.
ix-x), unwarrantably alters the text, as here printing 'English Testament' (vi.