scholasticism

[ UK /skəlˈɑːstɪsˌɪzəm/ ]
NOUN
  1. orthodoxy of a scholastic variety
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How To Use scholasticism In A Sentence

  • To press that case, the book has to ignore most of the theological and philosophical traditions from the rise of medieval scholasticism to the twentieth-century declaration that ‘God is dead.’
  • While borrowing much from scholasticism, Descartes' account is distinguished by its scope of application.
  • Medieval scholasticism had trained students in Latin, letter-writing and philosophy, but its teachers and thinkers were generally subservient to the authorities (usually the church) for which they worked.
  • The dark dominate of the end of the Han Dynasty, the exclude of the ancient scholasticism, the lash of Taoism and Buddhism is the external cause of it's decline .
  • Spanish medical knowledge of the age, still heavily based on Galen and scholasticism, assumed that light-skinned men were colder and phlegmatic.
  • Finally, he examines the decreasing influence of strict Reformed theology due to rising scholasticism, sectarianism and natural theology based on enlightened philosophy.
  • Mark Blaug calls neoclassical economics "sick", a "soporific scholasticism" of mathematical formalism where the slogan "No reality, please, we're economists" rules. Traveling the last mile with William Jones
  • His major contributions however were in the fields of Madhyamaka philosophy and Abhidharma scholasticism.
  • Humanism is often opposed to medieval scholasticism and macaronic language.
  • This text highlights how my training in philosophy was a plunging into the history of philosophy (analytic, Hegel, Marx, Nietzsche, Heidegger, Adorno etc) with its dangers of scholasticism.
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