from The Century Dictionary.
- Taken from the original; imitated.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Copied, reproduced as a molding or cast, in contradistinction from the original model.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Copied, as contrasted with an
archetypaloriginal. Has a specialised sense when used by the philosopher George Berkeley.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Do I not acknowledge a twofold state of things — the one ectypal or natural, the other archetypal and eternal?
Presently, his eye rested on her finger-ring, a cameo with what looked like an ectypal miniature of the
Do I not acknowledge a twofold state of thingsthe one ectypal or natural, the other archetypal and eternal?
We might call the former the archetypal world (natura archetypa), which we only know in the reason; and the latter the ectypal world (natura ectypa), because it contains the possible effect of the idea of the former which is the determining principle of the will.
Setting aside the exaggerations of expression in the writings of this philosopher, the mental power exhibited in this ascent from the ectypal mode of regarding the physical world to the architectonic connection thereof according to ends, that is, ideas, is an effort which deserves imitation and claims respect.
In all instances which we have ever seen, ideas are copied from real objects, and are ectypal, not archetypal, to express myself in learned terms: You reverse this order, and give thought the precedence.
Do I not acknowledge a twofold state of things -- the one ectypal or natural, the other archetypal and eternal?
A significant example of this process was Franciscus Junius's development of Luther's distinction between the theology of glory and the theology of the cross and Calvin's distinction between the Creator and the creature into the distinction between archetypal and ectypal theology. 6 In the high orthodox phase, Reformed theology developed its definitive responses to the Roman Catholic counter-reformation, Arminianism, and faced the internal crisis created by the Amyraldian movement.
These primitive intuitions -- the simple perceptions of sense, and the _à priori_ intuitions of the reason, which constitute the elements of all our complex notions, have essentially _diverse objects_ -- the sensible or ectypal world, seen by the eye and touched by the hand, which Plato calls δοξαστήν -- _the subject of opinion_; and the noetic or archetypal world, perceived by reason, and which he calls διανοητικήν -- _the subject of rational intuition or science_.