Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of humanism.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Among other things they sponsor sessions on Premodern and Postmodern humanisms at Kalamazoo and other conferences.

    The Shakespeare Code

  • He rejects, therefore, not only fascism and communism, but all secular humanisms.

    Jacques Maritain

  • So perhaps these are really "post-Abrahamic" humanisms?

    Philocrites: March 2007 Archives

  • These two humanisms meant two contrasting experiences, the first academic and stylistic, the other magical and astral.

    Magical Mystery Tour

  • Indeed, she has gone far to prove that there were two different Renaissance humanisms: one originating in the fourteenth century with the revival of Latin texts by Petrarch, the other originating in the discovery of Hermetic texts in the fifteenth century.

    Magical Mystery Tour

  • Communism, atheism, secularism, false humanisms, were exposed in their empty promises and the horrors that they unleashed in the wake of their false utopian claims were ended because he had the courage to stand up to the tyrants with the bold message of the God who came among us and makes us all new!

    Catholic Online > Daily Readings

  • Papers may include but are not limited to papers on any literary, rhetorical, narrative, or textual aspects of law and religion; the exegesis and hermeneutics of legal texts or topics; interpretation in law, literature, and religion; shared languages and histories of law and religion; discursive intersections of civil and canon law; ethics and justice explored in religious and secular literature; the comparative poetics or rhetoric of legality and religion; legal priesthoods; political theology; orthodoxies and/or heterodoxies; humanisms; Pauline studies; religious images in law; literary works about religion in/and/as law; and law as a civil religion.

    Call for Papers: Symposium on Law, Literature and Religion

  • The genre, with its epiphanies, its rising action, its predictable movement, its conventional humanisms, can still entertain and move us on occasion, but for me it's politically and philosophically dubious and often dull. "

    Rick Moody's 'The Four Fingers of Death,' reviewed by John McNally

  • It is our hope, with this issue, to demonstrate that scholars working in what might be termed premodern periods [medievalists, but also early modernists] have much expertise to bring to bear upon the question of the post/human, in both its material and theoretical manifestations, and also in its implications for a future that could never be entirely free of a past that, in some ways, was more capacious and theoretically provocative in its post/humanisms and post/humanist thought than we generally allow.

    In the Middle

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