- n. Plural form of scholar.
“After the Waco incident, scholarship exploded on cult research, and now, "new religious movement" is the term scholars use to neutralize the pejorative aspects of "cult.”
“By this, I have always meant as at "Qumran" -- the name scholars give to the subject of "the Dead Sea Scrolls" to avoid repeating this tedious phraseology -- it being the location of the River Wadi emptying into the Dead Sea where the Scrolls were found what the documents themselves say and not the more imprecise conclusions of paleography, archaeology or even AMS carbon dating, such as these may be.”
“His reference to Negro dialect may have been a garbled version of nonstandard Negro English, the term scholars were using for black English until well into the 1970s.”
“This is the phrase scholars use to describe historical research over the past two hundred years related to Jesus and the origins of early Christianity.”
“These families have “surnames” such as Lutheran, Eastern Orthodox, Anglican, Pentecostal and “non-Christian,” the term scholars traditionally use for the major Asian religions.”
“Negro dialect" may have been a garbled version of "nonstandard Negro English," the term scholars were using for Black English until well into the 1970's.”
“Negro dialect" may have been a garbled version of "nonstandard Negro English," the term scholars were using for black English until well into the 1970s.”
“No poets in our language, who were what we call scholars, have ever written plays which delight or affect the audience.”
“Debate rages among Heinlein "scholars" whether the book should have been cut or not.”
“The disagreement among scholars is simply, how many?”
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