- v. UK alternative spelling of relativize.
- v. consider or treat as relative
“It is just sad how people try to relativise things and dilute the point of others.”
“In the latter case you can relativise the notion of model and write ˜I”
“And in recognizing their dependence they relativise their own reality in some ways.”
“Perhaps predictably, there have been attempts to minimise or relativise his achievement or to make us think just a little less of him.”
“Of course if one does not want to relativise to a language one needs to insert ˜or some samesayer of S™ or use the word ˜proposition™, and this involves the notion of proposition or intertranslatability.”
“To work patiently alongside people of other faiths is not an option invented by modern liberals who seek to relativise the radical singleness of Jesus Christ and what was made possible through him.”
“Meme si, selon ma psy, mon probleme est justement que je relativise beaucoup trop!!”
“It was a step taken at a high level to relativise anti-Semitism and the Holocaust," said Stephan Kramer, adding that such remarks make religious dialogue between Jews and Catholics impossible.”
“It shows either an ignorance of the history of anti-Semitism; a desire to relativise the Holocaust; a near-pathological disregards for other people's suffering; or a wilful aspiration to shift the blame away from the Vatican.”
“It was a step taken at a high level to relativise anti-Semitism and the Holocaust," said Stephan Kramer.”
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