from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An advocate of indifferentism.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One governed by indifferentism.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who is indifferent or neutral in any cause; specifically, one who adopts the attitude of religious indifferentism.
Jane Smiley, the Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist, said: I'm an indifferentist, I don't really feel myself haunted or tormented by these kinds of questions.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist Jane Smiley told me she had once called herself an agnostic but had switched to calling herself an "indifferentist."
POLITICIAN: An indifferentist in matters of religion.
Dulles, therefore, understandably questions the idea, first formulated in such terms by Pius XII, of "implicit faith," which is "vague" and thus too readily lends itself to a relativist or indifferentist interpretation.
The anti-label sentiment you express is one I've often heard, and it most often strikes me as ultimately relativist or indifferentist.
Neigh was handsome, grim-natured, rather wicked, and an indifferentist; and these attractions interested her as a woman.
But even an old lover sunk to an indifferentist might have been tempted to spend an unoccupied half-hour in discovering particulars now, and
Some embraced the rationalism of the Enlightenment and adopted an indifferentist, common sense attitude toward these problems and accepted easily the notions of natural law and of
The Marquis of Worcester was not like the indifferentist philosopher, so well set forth by Charles Woodruff Shields in his _Philosophia
While the Catholic papers lacked support, the secular press was expanding rapidly, and developed a more and more irreligious, or at least indifferentist, character.
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