- v. UK alternative spelling of theorize.
- v. to believe especially on uncertain or tentative grounds
“However the nature of such relationships involves too many variables to neatly "theorise" in a tweet.”
“The latter hypothesis is tenable, for we theorise that if spontaneous generation still occurs on the earth, it is far more likely to occur in the form of simple organisms than of complicated organisms.”
“Well, since a heck lot of hedge fund management is done out of places like Caymand Islands and Bermuda, you hardly need theorise about the effect of applying income tax rates to tax fund managers: they will leave.”
“Cézanne stared so intensely at nature he began to take it apart in his mind, to anatomise it, theorise it, on long hot afternoons in his studio in Aix-en-Provence and then reassemble the elements of reality in paintings that are pixellated constellations of insights, recognitions, memories and flashes of desire or rage.”
“I think it is possible to theorise the existence of such a particle purely on the basis of Etruscan words so we do not even need the evidence from other Aegean languages.”
“I theorise that people would fear the POSSIBLE ticket more than the CERTAIN one.”
“The extremely rapid gestation period of the aliens, their ability to impregnate other species regardless of how incompatible their DNA appears to be and their extreme hostility has led some to theorise that the aliens cannot be a naturally-evolving organism but a genetically-engineered weapon.”
“Do you want a show that just ends or do you want a show that you can talk and theorise about for years to come?”
“The point about Galileo, who is regarded as the father of modern science, was that he did not merely theorise; he tested his hypothesis.”
“They generalise and theorise without any interference from fact or truth.”
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