from The Century Dictionary.
- Belonging to or consisting in argument.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Of, pertaining to, or containing, argument; argumentative.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective That is based on
arguments. Pertaining to arguments.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Tyler Burge (1973) finds support for the metalinguistic view in non-argumental occurrences of names, where they often take on a metalinguistic interpretation, as in
Burge, who is, as remarked above, a demonstrativist, represents the semantic value of a demonstrative (and so an argumental occurrence of a name) with a variable.
Once again, is is being adopted to use victim-hood and oppression as part of their argumental basis: very humorous.
DEMONSTRA'TION, _s. _ the highest degree of argumental evidence
With these argumental facts advanced, I resume my apologetic, introduction of this ancient race, and maintain that he can be the Indo-European's equal if justice be given him.
By this method I am at length recovered from my argumental delirium, and find myself in the state of one awakened from the confusion and tumult of a feverish dream.
The uncritical assumptions that these are victims of Chernobyl does not demonstrate a factual case but is rather evidence people's willingness to take in just about any piece of argumental trash as long as it supports their opinion.
This is an argumental topic that no one is being rude with … yet.
In such cases, the demonstrative (or argumental name) is interpreted as “a pronominal place marker” (op. cit.,
I hope you won’t mind if I copy the way you made argumental ultimatums earlier in this thread: