incisive

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Related to incisively: indescribably, bewildering
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That he is not the first person to have written a book urging us down this path suggests that it, like the secularism he rightly and incisively criticizes, is a project that requires serious attention and superintendence.
Although the religion discussed is Judaism, the depth and originality of these philosophers, as incisively interpreted by Putnam, make their thought nothing less than a guide to life.
Louis University, critiques incisively ethics associated with sociobiology, divine command theory, postmodern relativism, and analytic moral philosophy.
We would like to thank our many loyal reviewers who provided incisively thorough and constructive feedback to authors who submitted to the journal.
The shifting moods of the slow movement, which opens like a cradle song but continually veers off into something much more disturbing, were incisively captured.
His spoke incisively of imagination and democracy, of exploring America through poetry, singing circles and discussions with nationals and immigrants, students, senior citizens and everyone in between.
Marriner and the Academy play them straightforwardly, incisively, without a hint of sentimentality or undue exaggeration.
Thinking incisively and thinking creatively are skills needed for the future workplace.
First, as one newspaper review explained, "no one has told the story more thoroughly, incisively or elegantly than Green." Green's story of domestic terrorism and class discontent is political and social history with contemporary relevance--relevance that he surely but subtly draws our attention to (see the long subtitle).
In a chapter on the reunification of the two Koreas, Anselm Min provides a solid Trinitarian basis for unity and solidarity and incisively portrays the most compelling mission of the Korean church as being an instrument for overcoming the "exclusive systems of identity" and for abolishing "all structural sources of inequality and discrimination." Reflecting on the impact of modernization on Korean Protestant religiosity, Byongsuh Kim poignantly points out a strong correlation between the cultural captivity of the Korean church and the decline in its growth rate and social influence.
But Morris' intense absorption in Stravinsky's compressed, jazz-flecked neoclassicism, rendered incisively by onstage pianist Steven Beck, generates a sequence of playful geometry in which clarity of gesture, group stretches, and cradled elbows revel in physical inevitability.
The latter, on the other hand, aided by the experience of the laity, can more clearly and more incisively come to decisions regarding both spiritual and temporal matters.