iconoclast


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.
See: heretic
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Harry Wolfson, Harvard, Salo Baron and Morton Smith, Columbia, and Shaul Lieberman, JTSA), excluded by the Israelis, and on-off acceptance of the Europeans are the makings of Neusner's iconoclast way.
But with five new novels about to be published, your Iconoclast is optimistic about 2017.
When the icons were restored a second time in 843, the empress Theodora insisted on protecting her dynasty's reputation by concocting the fiction that her iconoclast husband Theophilus [829-842] had repented of iconoclasm on his deathbed (a story never mentioned by Brubaker).
In fact, his profile of the iconoclast is almost a distraction, as it is not clear whether thinking differently or the impact of the mighty iconoclast is the book's focus.
The famous writer, notoriously known for his iconoclast atheist stance and philosophy of deconstruction, delivered a two hour-long speech giving his views on the making of monotheistic religions after a book signature event.
To be an iconoclast requires a tradition or a dominant narrative--that is, an inside--against which to rebel.
John of Damascus in his turn dealt with them in the same extensive way during the Iconoclast period.
Marion Elizabeth Rodgers Mencken: The American Iconoclast.
this spring, Fennell created Iconoclast, a series of "icons" depicting naked gay couples paired with texts outlawing same-sex marriage.
The Lone Star Iconoclast, the one local paper in US President George Bush's hometown of Crawford, Texas, almost went under when it endorsed John Kerry before the election last year.
When the editors of The Lone Star Iconoclast put the finishing touches on the newspaper's September 29, 2004, editorial endorsement of John Kerry for president, we had no premonition that the half-page commentary would ultimately be read by millions of people from throughout the world.
In Reich Of The Black Sun: Nazi Secret Weapons & The Cold War Allied Legend, author and iconoclast Joseph Farrell provides intriguing answers to a series of hitherto unasked questions: Why were the Allies worried about an atom bomb attack by the Germans in 1944?