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  • noun

Words related to subjectivist

a person who subscribes to subjectivism

References in periodicals archive ?
Mystici Corporis bordered on the oxymoronic in its attempt to achieve a position that is sufficiently personal without becoming subjectivist or historicist.
Neither subjectivists nor objectivists have taken seriously the
In positive terms, unlike subjectivist conceptions of well-being, my conception of well-being can justify the time and energy we spend on trying to understand well-being, on striving for it in our own lives, and on wishing for it in the lives of others.
Of course, it would be a natural thing for someone to say, and the subjectivist needs an account of what is going on in cases like Graham's Promise.
Derek Parfit argues that subjectivists about normative reasons cannot account for our reasons, now, to want to avoid future agony.
is subjectivist to the extent that it claims that the same action (suicide) can be either right or wrong depending on the state of mind of the person who suicides: the presence of desire (or fear) makes it wrong, and the absence of desire (or fear) makes it right .
He considers both what he calls objectivist and subjectivist approaches, which respectively indicate whether one sees Capital-as-supersubject or human agency as sources of Marx's alternative to capitalism.
For the subjectivist, the denial of meaningful assessment risks serving as excuse for labour-saving indulgence: if everyone gets 71% then everyone is happy.
Robert, professor of statistics at Universite Paris-Dauphine and head of the Stat Lab at the Center for Research in Economics and Statistics of the National Institute for Statistics and Economic Studies in Paris, France, called the book "a profound and mesmerizing book on the foundations and principles of subjectivist or behaviorist Bayesian analysis.
Indeed, the subjective interpretation for probability was explicitly articulated by Augustus De Morgan almost seventy years before the birth of the famous modern subjectivist Bruno de Finetti.
He attempts to widen the space between "an objectivist vision that subjects freedoms and wills to an external, mechanical determinism or an internal, intellectual determimsm" on the one hand, and on the other "a subjectivist, finalist vision that substitutes the future ends of the project and of intentional action, or, to put it another way the expectation of future profits, for the antecedents of causal explanation" (Bourdieu 1990, 46).
But it is probably the final five essays that may most appeal to practicing musicians and "analysts," as they most closely pertain to aspects of musical praxis and current musicological discourse: performance studies and the source of expressivity in improvisation (Nesbitt), analytical methodology and metatheory ( Judy Lochhead, Ildar Khannanov), the poetics of music analysis (Bruce Quaglia), and "becoming" as a modality permeating musical meaning in the aftermath of the Deleuzian assault against fixed "signs" and subjectivist "interpretation" (Marianne Kielian-Gilbert).
The controversial nature of Labor laws would only become evident with the advent of modem subjectivist economics, which does not treat the separation of distribution from production.