from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a syllogistic way.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a syllogistic manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a syllogistic manner; in the form of a syllogism; by means of syllogisms.
A lawyer ignores feelings at her peril, and law school had been teaching us all to be the "reasonable man," to think syllogistically and to look for every intellectual solution to a problem -- but to ignore feelings or to "put them aside."
Therefore, syllogistically if not enthymematically, "subjectivity" which is "NOT objectivity" must be UN-objective.
There are various mental processes (compounding ideas, forming propositions, reasoning syllogistically) that we can describe without knowing that reasoning is computation.
Speaking syllogistically, neither of these two conclusions logically follow, unless you have evidence.
A man knows first, and then he is able to prove syllogistically.
He affirmed his significance as a conscious rational animal proceeding syllogistically from the known to the unknown and a conscious rational reagent between a micro and a macrocosm ineluctably constructed upon the incertitude of the void.
But the fact that I think immigration is a positive force for the economy in no way, syllogistically does it follow, that I believe illegal aliens are -- I'm stunned you would suggest that.
For all who effect an argument per impossibile infer syllogistically what is false, and prove the original conclusion hypothetically when something impossible results from the assumption of its contradictory; e.g. that the diagonal of the square is incommensurate with the side, because odd numbers are equal to evens if it is supposed to be commensurate.
Again if it is necessary that animal should exist, if man does, and that substance should exist, if animal does, it is necessary that substance should exist if man does: but as yet the conclusion has not been drawn syllogistically: for the premisses are not in the shape we required.
But this will make no difference to the production of a syllogism in either case; for both the demonstrator and the dialectician argue syllogistically after stating that something does or does not belong to something else.
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