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Example sentences for "humanistic"

Lexicographically close words:
humanise; humanised; humanising; humanism; humanist; humanists; humanitarian; humanitarianism; humanitarians; humanitie
  1. If all the criticisms which the humanistic Weltanschauung is receiving were as sachgemaess as Mr. Bode's,[120] the truth of the matter would more rapidly clear up.

  2. There is, thus, no breach in humanistic epistemology.

  3. But he makes a very pretty show of convicting me of self-stultification in according to our purely theoretic satisfactions any place in the humanistic scheme.

  4. II If the central humanistic thesis, printed above in italics, be accepted, it will follow that, if there be any such thing at all as knowing, the knower and the object known must both be portions of experience.

  5. I fear that my previous lectures, confined as they have been to human and humanistic aspects, may have left the impression on many of you that pragmatism means methodically to leave the superhuman out.

  6. We have got into rather deep water with this humanistic view, and it is no wonder that misunderstanding gathers round it.

  7. Let this stand as a first brief indication of the humanistic position.

  8. You see how naturally one comes to the humanistic principle: you can't weed out the human contribution.

  9. He openly declared his preference for Humanistic studies, stating that he had been drawn into the theological controversies quite against his will.

  10. Humanistic education, was well described by Luther later on when Melanchthon was attacked by Cordatus and Schenk for his tendency to water down dogma.

  11. He was all the more set on attaching Melanchthon to himself and his cause by such eulogies, because he dreaded lest his comrade’s preference for his Humanistic labours should one day deprive the new faith of his so powerful support.

  12. This priest, who was a man of talent and of Humanistic culture, and an enthusiastic follower of Erasmus, had been won over to the new teaching in the very beginning.

  13. It was his Humanistic training which taught him to put on the brake and even to introduce several far-reaching amendments into Luther’s theories.

  14. Sidenote: Humanistic school of historiography] The devotees of the first illustrate most aptly what has just been said about the influence of the classics.

  15. For the first and only time he really combined the two genres then obtaining, the humanistic and the ecclesiastical.

  16. There must now be a period of critical and humanistic positivism in regard to ethics and to art.

  17. The true literary critic must have a humanistic philosophy.

  18. Vatican Library, the Roman see for the first time became the patron of humanistic studies, and under this mild and liberal pope the secular government of Rome was greatly improved.

  19. England after a long sojourn in Italy, where he had obtained, not only humanistic culture, but also, through contact with Savonarola and Mirandola, a powerful religious impulse.

  20. This is true not only for colleges with a professedly humanistic tendency; the broadening and deepening influence of foreign language study is nowhere needed more urgently than in technical and other professional colleges.

  21. If the geologic and the humanistic sciences are given each their widest interpretation and their freest application, the advantage cannot be other than mutual.

  22. It is worth noticing that not one of these young men went to Italy for his humanistic education.

  23. There were times when the Chancellor suspected that he really was a humanistic old fool, but this seemed to be his destiny and it was difficult to be anything else.

  24. No other man or woman approaching qualification for the job would have taken it--only a sentimental, humanistic fool like himself.

  25. True, I might have spared myself the doubt; for into what domain of humanistic knowledge had not this highly talented man entered!

  26. These were essentially humanistic schools with but a little preparatory work in the vernacular, and their purpose was to prepare those likely to become the future leaders of the State for entrance to the universities.

  27. Humanistic realism represents the beginning of the reaction against form and style and in favor of ideas and content.

  28. But under the influence of the Philanthropinists the Real school was transformed into a modern humanistic school, and placed in competition with the humanistic Gymnasium.

  29. The new humanistic university at Wittenberg, founded in 1502, was exerting large influence among German scholars and attracting to it the brightest young minds in German lands.

  30. They were, however, a class, and a very small class at that, and though the result of their work was the creation of a new humanistic secondary school, this still ministered to the needs of but a few.

  31. Why should the new humanistic studies have developed religious fervor in Germany and England, in place of the patriotic fervor of the Italian scholars?

  32. What was to be taught in them was seldom mentioned in the foundation articles, as it was assumed that every one knew what a grammar school was, so well by this time had the humanistic type become established.

  33. He made Heidelberg, for a time, a center of humanistic appreciation.

  34. The cathedral church school at Canterbury, which Henry refounded in 1541 as a humanistic grammar school, with a song school attached, and for the government of which he made detailed provisions (R.

  35. The boy was educated in the fashionable humanistic studies, nourishing his young imagination with the tales of Roman heroes.

  36. The assassin, who had been proclaimed a Brutus by Tuscan exiles and humanistic enthusiasts, was regarded as a Judas by the common people.

  37. The earliest Spanish plays which we possess belong to the end of the 15th or beginning of the 16th century, and already show humanistic influence.

  38. If we possessed the lost Philologia of Petrarch, of which, as of a juvenile work, he declared himself ashamed, this would be the earliest of extant humanistic comedies.

  39. While it fell well behind the expectations of those in need of support for finding their place in the current pragmatic context, a new paradigm of scientific and humanistic investigation was acknowledged- computation.

  40. There is a strong sense of relativism in science, an appropriate self- doubt in humanistic discourse, and an appropriate understanding of the multiplicity and open-endedness in almost every aspect of our social and political life.

  41. As impressive as they are, their meaning is revealed in the fact that the Industrial Revolution was actually triggered by the scientific and humanistic renewal embodied in these accomplishments.

  42. As insidious attempts to seduce for disreputable, if not frankly criminal causes, they have inflicted damage on humanistic expectations and on the practice of human-based values.

  43. It became customary for the towns and cities to have each a public place, an academy, a university, or a hall, for the means of studying the humanistic branches.

  44. The products of the Italian literature, however, brought out through the inspiration of humanistic studies, were not great masterpieces.

  45. Through the scientific discoveries of Galileo and Copernicus and exploration of Columbus, brought about largely by the influence of humanistic studies, were wrought far-reaching consequences in the thought of the age.

  46. He learned to write it, not only in prose, but also in verse, which leads us to suppose that the school at Eisenach took a part in the Humanistic movement already mentioned.

  47. The Reformers themselves fully recognised the thanks they owed to those Humanistic studies, and their permanent value for Church and State.

  48. His critical faculties, no doubt, were sharpened by the humanistic culture he had acquired.

  49. Those well-wishers and advisers who took his part at Augsburg, when he had to go thither to meet Caietan, were friends of Humanistic learning.

  50. Let us take the case of a young man of energy and ability who has just left Oxford or Cambridge, having won high honours in one of the humanistic "schools.

  51. But why should the boys at our Great Public Schools and the young men at our Universities have to choose between a scientific and a humanistic training?

  52. The same term, however, had come to be used for the study of the Latin and Greek classics, and the supposed opposition of the Church to the humanistic teachings is founded on the confusion of these two terms.

  53. Memling is indeed a great master in painting, almost never excelled, seldom equalled and representing a phase of art development quite independent of the humanistic side of the Renaissance.

  54. For the present it is enough to observe that through Squarcione the scientific and humanistic movement of the fifteenth century was communicated to the art of Northern Italy.

  55. It is clear that he was himself less an artist than an amateur of painting, with a turn for teaching, and a conviction, based upon the humanistic instincts of his age, that the right way of learning was by imitation of the antique.

  56. Of these men, none was of the first rank as a scholar; they were the fair representatives of that humanistic generation which had come into the great inheritance of culture prepared for it by two previous generations.

  57. He was a cultivated gentleman and sound scholar after Erasmus' own heart and in the friendliest relations with the most "advanced" of the early English humanistic scholars.

  58. Both had studied in Italy and there had put themselves under the influence of the leading personages in the later humanistic generation.

  59. The main motives supplied to art by mediaeval traditions and humanistic enthusiasm were worked out.

  60. One eminent critic calls him the only Christian of the Italian Renaissance, another with equal justice treats him as the humanistic poet of the Catholic Revival.

  61. The humanistic and artistic impulses of the Renaissance were at the point of exhaustion in Italy.

  62. After the close of the Great Schism Rome began to obey the national impulses of the Italians, entered into their confederation as one of the five leading powers, and assumed externally the humanistic culture then in vogue.

  63. Both Renaissance and Reformation had their origin in the revival of learning, or rather in that humanistic enthusiasm which was its vital essence.

  64. Nor were ecclesiastical authorities dissatisfied with this attitude during the ascendancy of humanistic culture.

  65. To accuse the Church solely and wholly for this decay of humanistic learning in Italy would be uncritical and unjust.

  66. Alessandro was born in 1468, and received a humanistic education according to the methods of the earlier Renaissance.

  67. None of these lyceums (except the humanistic lyceum for girls in Moscow), are equivalent to the German Gymnasiums or Realgymnasiums, nor even to the Oberrealschulen or Realschulen.

  68. As a consequence, the government is said to have resolved to erect a humanistic Gymnasium for girls in Constantinople.

  69. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "humanistic" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    earthborn; earthy; eclectic; empirical; existential; finite; fleshly; frail; hedonistic; human; idealistic; instrumentalist; liberal; materialistic; mechanistic; metaphysical; mortal; naturalistic; pantheistic; positivistic; pragmatical; rationalistic; realist; realistic; scholastic; theistic; transcendentalist; utilitarian; weak