demonstrability love



from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun Demonstrableness.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun The quality of being demonstrable; demonstrableness.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The quality of being demonstrable

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun capability of being demonstrated or logically proved


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I am however happy to recognise demonstrability as another strategy of empiricism.

    Bukiet on Brooklyn Books

  • But by the standard of demonstrability that he is using in the case of morality, keiths cannot demonstrate the objectivity of anything whatsoever.

    Carry-Over Thread

  • You're confusing demonstrability with objectivity.

    Carry-Over Thread

  • A more reasonable standard of demonstrability will involve the two things I relied on when arguing for the objective nature of the moral truth that genocide is immoral, namely reason and experience.

    Carry-Over Thread

  • In this respect, Kant's criticism of Wolff's proof, which certainly appears to be correct, cannot by itself serve to undermine Wolff's claim for the demonstrability of PSR from

    Christian Wolff

  • From the beginning of his career to the end, Mendelssohn consistently upheld the demonstrability of God's existence.

    Moses Mendelssohn

  • We need to think that situational offenders are sick; sometimes, of course, it may be demonstrable that they really are sick, but even then this demonstrability may not be the reason for our thinking them so.

    Behavior in Public Places

  • But his enthusiasm for missionary work never abated -- his central idea was the reasonableness and demonstrability of Christian doctrine -- and unhappily he was, at last, stoned to death by the inhabitants of Bugiah (in Algeria) in 1315. 12

    Alchemy: Ancient and Modern

  • By denying the demonstrability of the existence of God through reason, he consistently effected the complete segregation of faith and knowledge into two "separate households".

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 13: Revelation-Stock

  • It follows that doubt in regard to the Christian religion is equivalent to its total rejection, the ground of its acceptance being necessarily in every case the authority on which it is proposed, and not, as with philosophical or scientific doctrines, its intrinsic demonstrability in detail.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 5: Diocese-Fathers of Mercy


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