from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Tending to implicate or to imply; pertaining to implication.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Tending to implicate.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Tending to implicate or to imply; pertaining to implication.
- n. A thing of hidden meaning; a statement or writing implying something different from its literal meaning.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. tending to suggest or imply
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Like the “not-yet-happening of the result,” the “temporarily not-giving-rise to its result” is a nonstatic implicative negation phenomena and a noncongruent affecting variable, imputably knowable on the basis of a karmic tendency.
Moreover, let us limit our discussion to the Gelug Prasangika assertion of “not-yet-happenings” as nonstatic implicative negation phenomena.
And Edwards has not shown himself able to combat this sort of implicative slur.
“Something left behind in the wake of an implicative negation phenomenon” is like an oil-slick left behind by a motorboat.
An implicative negation phenomenon (ma-yin dgag, affirming negation) is an exclusion of something else (gzhan-sel) in which, after the sounds of the words that exclude the object to be negated have negated that object, they leave behind in their wake (bkag-shul), explicitly or implicitly, something else.
This is not an implicative negation phenomenon, namely a refutation of the type: “it is not this” or “it is not that.”
Fyfe notes that Christian scientific publications "limited the range of interpretations open to the reader, by making it more difficult to read an infidel message against the Christian tone," and Dammast's novel engages in similarly self-protective strategies.6 To go back to Miller's own words, the novel endorses the "conclusive" 30, not the "implicative."
Earlier this week, I read a quite interesting study by Andrew H. Miller, The Burdens of Perfection: On Ethics and Reading in Nineteenth-Century British Literature (2008), itself an experiment in what Miller calls "implicative criticism"--a criticism that "invites ... perfecting," instead of declaring itself fully accomplished (30).
Nearly everyday, it is updated with risqué and often sexually implicative content.
According to ÅÄntaraká¹£ita, the problem of circularity is thus avoided by a proper understanding of implicative negations: to understand cow one need not understand non-cow, but rather the mere idea of cow.