subjectivist


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  • noun

Words related to subjectivist

a person who subscribes to subjectivism

References in periodicals archive ?
But people are not free to be religious without being subjectivists.
A discussion of late has helped to reinforce the subjectivist epistemological stance, mainly having to do with the idea that one's language shapes how one understands reality.
A Subjectivist Theory of a Capital Using Economy," in O'Driscoll, Gerald P.
Neither subjectivists nor objectivists have taken seriously the
POPPER AND SCHELLING'S RESPONSES TO SUBJECTIVIST EPISTEMOLOGY
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.
While starting out with a kind of subjectivist basis for their marginalism, neoclassicists end up synthesising subjectivism and objectivism such that they produce an objectivist outcome, that is, unique personal equilibrium solutions in a world of rational choice.
She then claims that because it regards basic features of the world as indeterminate, Pali Buddhism is compatible with a subjectivist understanding of nature's value as an attitude that one might take toward the world rather than as a determinate feature of a determinate object.
One of Heathwood's arguments (but a crucial one, if a subjectivist view like Sobel's can indeed explain reasons grounded in future desires) is that 'these desires are merely a component of the reason-providing state' (98).
A subjectivist translates all claims about probability into claims about subjective psychology.
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.
2012) argue that I make foundationalist claims within a subjectivist (i.
A perfectly legitimate, justified subjective or purely optional element can enter basically objective moral decisions, being human by itself imposes certain broad restraints on what is justified for one to do, and the subjectivist position crumbles from within because it cannot be deployed in support of itself.
Secondly, paradigmatic trends in the social sciences have tended to favor subjectivist explanations and problematize the importance of structural causality (see Beck 2002; also Steinmetz, 1999, 1-50).
In this sense, the rhetoric provides the text with a different kind of objective character that precludes purely subjectivist interpretations.