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the branch of theology that deals with principles of exegesis

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26) Although it is not immediately clear why Rothbard chooses to call Marx a hermeneutician, presumably it is because he thinks that the lack of rigor characteristic of hermeneutics as a discipline matches the "cultist," collectivist conviction that knowledge claims are always constituted at least in part by irreducibly social conditions.
Sukla endorses the observation of Nabhadas in that Sridhara, the hermeneutician interprets Krsna, the Ultimate Reality as 'Rasa' and 'Ananda' by intertextually negotiating with Taittariya Upanisad in order to make his interpretation more plausible and convincing in the context of Bhagavata ideology.
As Demmer writes, "tolerance is the virtue of the hermeneutician.
8) Michael Taussig somehow manages to be a hermeneutician and a Marxist at one and the same time.
Ricoeur was a famous French philosopher, hermeneutician, and political theorist who died in 2005.
Harris, Chicago school dialecticians such as Richard McKeon and Mortimer Adler, and the hermeneutician Hans-Georg Gadamer.
Fludernik's preoccupations, however, are not those of a hermeneutician studying the phenomenological sense of time in fiction and history, but those of a narratologist seeking to redraw the boundaries of narrative research through an extensive rethinking and repositioning of narrativity: "Standard narratological categories can therefore be subsumed under the parameters of natural narratology" (221).
Phenomenologists, ethnomethodologists, hermeneuticians, pragmatists and analytical philosophers have amply shown that facts are not only theory--but also value-laden.
Most hermeneuticians and genealogists have tried to get around this criticism by writing histories of certain concepts or practices in such a way as to show them to be necessarily linked to other concepts and practices which nobody should want to question.
As Adolph Grunbaum (1984) has forcefully argued, however, the "very quest for veiled 'meaning' which psychoanalytic explanation is expected to disclose cannot redeem its avowed promise without prior reliance on methods of inquiry and validation that hermeneuticians [like Paul Ricoer] proclaim to be inappropriate" (53).