necessitarian


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  • noun

Antonyms for necessitarian

someone who does not believe the doctrine of free will

References in periodicals archive ?
30) Including other versions of the Presentist and/or Necessitarian views would further complicate our analysis, but we are not aware of any extant (or at all plausible) precisification that would alter our qualitative conclusions.
s thesis is not a popular one, so the first three chapters establish his necessitarian reading of Leibniz.
Clearly, her novel is neither a fictional reiteration of the 1650s debate between Thomas Hobbes and Bishop John Bramhall regarding chance and necessity nor a revisiting of the early eighteenth-century conflicts between the philosophers Anthony Collins, a necessitarian, and Samuel Clarke, a Newtonian libertarian.
And there may never again be within it a cadre of lawyers so willing to sacrifice legal principle on the altar of a necessitarian national security calculus.
Bostetter faults The Rime for this detail, since Coleridge's inclusion of the fateful dice "knocks out any attempt to impose a systematic philosophical or religious interpretation, be it necessitarian, Christian, or Platonic, upon the poem" (187; see Perry 284).
Wu analyses in detail how Hazlitt's concept of the empowered mind clashed with the idea of "wise passiveness" that was to be central to the necessitarian theme of the grand philosophical poem, and how his atheism provoked both Coleridge's Unitarian faith and Wordsworth's "mystic perception of the natural world" (94).
Early modern historians are at last freeing themselves from the thrall of a typology which has conditioned them to accept necessitarian theories of change based on nineteenth- and twentieth-century events.
Incorporation recirculates naturalist and necessitarian discourses of discrimination based on unacknowledged racial privilege.
Critics following Jonathan Wordsworth see the poet as having adopted at this time a full-blown pantheistic, Necessitarian theory of the "One Life" borrowed from the then-Unitarian Coleridge, a theory that "posited a single vital energy permeating and ontologically underlying all natural creation" (37).
Those, like Huenemann, who seek to defend the strict necessitarian interpretation are forced to respond to Bennett's pointed challenge: "The truth about `the whole series [of finite modes]' is presumably a long conjunction; how can that be necessary if no one of its conjuncts is necessary?
The advent of the French Revolution threatened to exacerbate class tensions in England, and added even more permutations to the pre-existing layers of necessitarian arguments.
As such, his appeal to the love of honor is inseparable from the love of acquisition and the lupine politics that reflect his view of the fundamentally necessitarian character of human existence.
Woodsworth read Spencer at university, and his faith in the ultimate triumph of the "co-operative commonwealth" (Mills, 1991) -- a phrase coined by an American Spencerian Marxist -- seemingly echoed Spencer's necessitarian optimism.
Aquinas many times insists that God might never have created, but, says Kretzmann, `I believe that his conception of God, goodness, creation, and choice entail a necessitarian explanation.
The Necessitarian Perspective: Laws as Natural Entailments.