rigorist

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For instance, it follows from this rigorism of self-righteous fanatics that it must be also a mortal sin to hold public office.
Both his plea for coexistence between the churches and his Orthodox rigorism reflected these circumstances.
It would certainly be an odd kind of moral rigorism to allow freedom of contract to reign as to substance but to rule out option contracts.
that has left behind the rigorism and dogmatism of Salafism" (p.
In Breaking the Waves (1996), he analyzed a conjunction between trauma, religious rigorism, and sexual libertinism.
Timmermann argues that such an interpretation is not only incompatible with Kant's mature view of moral motivation, but also unnecessary to rescuing Kant from common objections to his rigorism.
As White points out, "in late eighteenth-century religious terms, Barbauld's was a controversial yet still essentially a moderate position, tempering the enthusiasm of Puritan devotion and Calvinist rigorism in order to produce an open and warm religion that would be more endearing and personal than Socinian Dissent and both more demanding and less indifferent than the Church" (36).
Another asked, "Is rigorism needed today, or sanctity coupled with skills?
In his breathtaking rigorism he constitutes an early culmination of radical re-thinking of all categories of Islam through the Prophet.
The first chapter, on Thomas Kyd's The Spanish Tragedy and Shakespeare's Titus Andronicus and Hamlet, claims that the plays endorse the efficacy of traditional, extensive mourning ritual: Hieronimo and Isabella, the protagonists of The Spanish Tragedy, preserve in their flamboyant demands for and attempts at revenge the "passionate remembrance" associated with Catholic ritual (38); Titus Andronicus's antagonists, Tamora and Aaron, represent a Protestant rigorism opposed by Titus in his commitment to elaborate funeral rites; and Hamlet maintains an ideal of "maximized mourning" that governs not only his sartorial choices but also his revenge efforts.
One way to understand American missionaries' religious-ethical rigorism is to think of it in relation to their desire to ensure the purity of the church.
Russo on the one hand assimilates Marivaux to this tradition based on his literary resistance to illusion, but on the other hand emphasizes his oft-repeated criticism of typically Augustinian moral rigorism.