(redirected from progressivist)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to progressivist: paleopathologist
References in periodicals archive ?
It means government in general, which, for our progressivist libertarians, is being displaced by the competitive dynamics of the global marketplace.
In other works Dussel develops and elaborates on the concept "transmodern" as a way to avoid the progressivist, Eurocentric timeline that the historical term Modernity seems always to imply.
While progressivist ideas shape the ways in which education is talked about, Labaree contended that the evidence is that it has comparatively little effect on the actual practice of teaching (Labaree, 2004).
In fact, the quest for further powers via targeted referendums is strikingly similar to the old concept of asymmetric federalism supported since the 1950s by the Dominican Georges-Henri Levesque, by progressivist liberals such as Lester Pearson and by Conservative leader Robert Stanfield, among many other intellectuals and politicians.
was in effect a 'Liberal-Protestant progressivist tract for the times', written with the Queen's 1887 Jubilee in mind and drawing on his own Congregational upbringing.
Nevertheless, by situating Three Guineas in dialogue with progressivist manifestos of the mid-1930s, Winkiel succeeds in her objective of exposing the simultaneous imaginings of future possibilities and in showing that multiple modernisms, once visible, rupture linear narratives through literary and performative action.
5) A progressivist interpretation of the Constitution with respect to cases involving constitutional rights will mean that "discrete and insular minorities" (6) are more likely to have their rights protected, because modern thinking recognises these minority groups as deserving of equal rights (as opposed to at Federation where white men were generally the only protected class).
The progressivist bow at the end is, while courtly, a little stiff.
Rather, Horsfield's collaboration with Flanders Tapestries asks that we finally think hard--and anew--about our models of time and medium, and move on, at long last, from (post)modernism and the corpse of the nineteenth century that trails along behind it, in the form of the historical century's linear, progressivist, periodized ideas of time, and its totalizing, teleological concepts of medium, not to mention its Hegelian oppositions between form and content and their ever-advancing dissolution.
7) However, these developments also involved enthusiasm for progressivist tools of constitutional interpretation, as well as a revisionist view of constitutional history.
Together, they were formidable foes of the romantic excesses of their progressivist colleagues at Teachers College.
In different ways, the essays in this special issue resist both of these alternatives by asking questions that disrupt the overarching narrative of a Whiggish or progressivist historiography.