disputative


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359: postquam disputative processit de infinito, hic incipit determinare veritatem.
spends little time examining the traditional attributes and, as with efficient causality, he is more dismissive than disputative. Finally, although E.
Consequently, both plaintiff and defendant can offer evidence, none of which is disputative, and about which reasonable people might disagree.
Eddy's basic institutions and organizational strategies were repeated and expanded by the diffuse, disputative, philosophically eclectic, unconventional set of individuals who would collectively lead the New Thought movement - Emma Curtis Hopkins and Ursula Gestefeld in Chicago and New York, Helen Wilmans in Florida, Annie Rix Militz in California, Helen Van-Anderson in Chicago and Boston, Myrtle and Charles Fillmore in Kansas City.
The word "forensic" is derived from the Latin word forensis: of or belonging to the forum.[1] By extension, it also came to mean disputative, argumentative, rhetorical, belonging to debate or discussion.
His following was renowned as a center for intense, if hardly disinterested, scholarly inquiry, centered upon an "intellectually high-powered" secretariat, "a remarkable concentration of scholarly talent."(41) In this ethos, a more sophisticated rationale might be admitted for the conspirators' interest in Shakespeare's play, especially its disputative stance toward treason as a category relative to authority.
Further, Hume's tendency to praise himself and to write in a disputative, combative manner was considered as impolite and unpolished.