from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Tending to exhibit: bird behavior exhibitive of the nest-building instinct.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Serving for exhibition; representative.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Serving for exhibition; representative; exhibitory.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Serving for exhibition; tending to exhibit or show; representative.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But your reaction to these folks opinions has been exhibitive and from the gut.
To understand God as exhibitive is to understand God qua divine ideas.
What Descartes missed, according to Norris, was the distinction between God as intelligible, or exhibitive, and God as intelligent, or conceptive (Miscellanies 440, Theory I 357-358).
Very apt is she to say that the other woman is too "free and easy", too liberal of her favors, too expansive of her sympathy, too exhibitive of her charms.
Copper market is strongly supported by China with the strength of its fundamental economy, continuing to be exhibitive.
For the sacraments are called by divines commemorative, representative and exhibitive signs; and such signs are also the ceremonies we have spoken of, in the opinion of Formalists.
But at the mercedes fashion week, it was differentbecause the designers I did a show for (three as four) wanted more of an exhibitive show and I had to open the show.
Relying upon the premise that all action is guided by thought, and that God could not have thought about the world because it did not exist at the time, Norris concludes the ideas that guided God's thought in the creation of the world and its inhabitants must be “their essential Reasons and Natures before they had any in this, nay even from all Eternity ¦ and that there is an Intelligible as well as a Sensible World, truly representative and exhibitive of this,” or “a fair intelligible Mirrour” (26).