antilogical

antilogical

(ˌæntɪˈlɒdʒɪkəl)
adj
(Philosophy) opposed to the logical
References in periodicals archive ?
With its antilogical title as a conceptual emblem, the film presents an ethics of opaque simultaneity, of the possibility of co-present, unresolvable, contradictory domains of meaning in an era of globally trafficked, rapidly produced translational equivalences.
Many Sides is divided into three parts: Greek Origins and Organizing Principles, Roman Developments in Practice and Pedagogy, and An Appropriate Pedagogy for Antilogical Argument.
Additionally, they serve as a guide to indicate the tones in which the essays should be read: by usurping the place that would normally be accorded to scripture, the epigraphs are by turns anticonventional (300), enigmatic sphinxes at the gate (301), oracular utterances of the Romantic poet-maker (309 & 310), paradoxical (311-12), antilogical in the best Renaissance tradition of discordia concors (313), and even whim-sical (324), also in the best Erasmian Renaissance tradition and in Emer-son's own tradition of writing "whim" on the lintels of the door-post (323).
As an "economic" act of textual reduction, Borges is not antilogical, but trans-logical--or, engaged in the logic of transgression.
5) Striker seems to overstate her case in this paper: it is not clear that we can interpret all the philosophical arguments of the Sophists as antilogical (for instance, Protagoras's views on punishment and nonmoral virtue appear to amount to "philosophical arguments," and were adopted by Plato in subsequent works).
Both Schopenhauer and Hughes are fascinated by the ironies inherent in an antilogical logos.
It's an antilogical condition that produces a sick society.
If the antilogical implications of his definition are overlooked, Position A might be criticised as one-sided.