dubitable


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(24) "En verdad, el verdadero significado de la legalidad logica que el pensamiento natural no sonaria en cuestionar, ahora deviene problematica y dubitable".
I believe Rorty's views are the outcome of his acceptance of a Cartesian view of knowledge as indubitable belief, along with the recognition that it is impossible to have a grasp of the world that isn't mediated by interpretive and dubitable practices.
The Second World was communist and tried to catch up with the West with dubitable success.
(18) There remains, then, the most widely regarded analysis, that of Plummer: oversithon is an adverbial dative plural of a noun oversith "a time that recurs too frequently." (19) The sense of oversithon would thus be "on too many occasions." Such a word with this meaning, however, is unattested, and it is difficult to see how such a noun could have been used except adverbially, so that how the word could have been formed in the first place seems dubitable.
Far more troubling, he asserts, are the non-material, non-mechanical technologies, the organizational and psychological techniques that provide us with the highly dubitable benefits of bureaucracy, advertising, political propaganda, and government and corporate surveillance of our every habit and desire.
That something is dubitable, however, is not in itself enough to show whether or how it could be scientifically tested.
Todas esas criticas aseveraciones, han buscado impugnar las deficiencias implicitas en dichos planes, los cuales han denotado, particularmente, la ausencia de conceptos y criterios por lo cual se hizo dubitable que los mismos fueran realmente interpretes de la necesidades y demandas que se han enmarcado en un tipico cuadro de impermutables problemas.
Indeed, the possibility of transferring knowledge is dubitable as we see in Plato's dialogues the Protagoras and the Meno.
So, by a detailed investigation, we have shown that the CIUR-connected approaches of QMS are grounded on dubitable (or even incorrect) views.
Besides, analysts often engage in differences of opinion about interpretations of dubitable signals.
Mirroring Ghazali's own journey from doubt and self-reflection on method to the certainties of esoteric knowledge (through both Sufism and philosophy), Moosa takes us through a series of chapters from the "Agonisties of the Self" through to the "Technologies of the Self," culminating, once self-knowledge is no longer dubitable, in epistemic encounters with others.
(Aesthetic excellence is, however, tellingly of no interest to Barreda.) It logically follows, therefore, that contemporary Spanish poets and dramatists did not need to follow the authority of Aristotle, who based his theory on such dubitable writers; but neither should they follow the Romans (Seneca and Terence), who were themselves just imitators of the Greeks.