eclectic

(redirected from eclectically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Congregations eclectically mixed Orthodox and Conservative, and Conservative and Reform.
Believing that there is some truth in economists' belief in universal laws and some in sociological critiques complaining about the perils of ignoring the uniqueness of individual and cultural behavior, the authors offer this text as a step towards a behavioral economics that eclectically borrows from economics, philosophy, psychology, sociology, and social science in order to better understand the motivations of economic actors.
Many now combine antiques with modern upholstery or fabrics and mix periods eclectically, perhaps juxtaposing a contemporary picture with a 17th century piece of furniture.
Many combine antiques with modern upholstery or fabrics and mix periods, eclectically juxtaposing a contemporary picture with a 17th-century piece of furniture.
Nockles's foundation allows Craig to present Medley as eclectically High-Church, not purely Tractarian.
The only bibliographic references are to be found in a very short list of less than twenty suggested books, which are somewhat eclectically chosen.
The chapters in turn are arranged somewhat eclectically, shifting back and forth from region to region, while generally (though not always) moving forward in time.
The book's profound interdisciplinarity will no doubt be troubling to some discipline-centered readers; this study is as queer as the texts it analyzes in its willingness to borrow eclectically from different fields.
He eclectically mixed the mainstream paradigm Keynesianism, Institutionalism and work from other social sciences.
It is a quick read, well illustrated, but not written for a general audience, containing complicated arguments and a range of references which might be described as eclectically Post-Modernist.
Drawing eclectically upon a related spectrum of tendencies within common-language philosophy, speech-act theory, and the linguistics of J.
In her slightly overtheorized essay on Barbara Kingsolver's novel Animal Dreams Lee Ann De Reus eclectically combines the FST approach with the psychological theories of Erik Erikson and James Marcia to describe the identity-formation process in the young female protagonist's search for meaning in life.