counterview

counterview

(ˈkaʊntəˌvjuː)
n
an opposite or opposing view
References in classic literature ?
I desired that the senate of Rome might appear before me, in one large chamber, and an assembly of somewhat a later age in counterview, in another.
Meanwhile ere thus was sin'd and judg'd on Earth, Within the Gates of Hell sate Sin and Death, In counterview within the Gates, that now Stood open wide, belching outrageous flame Farr into CHAOS, since the Fiend pass'd through, Sin opening, who thus now to Death began.
The Single European Act allows the emergence of a new wave of theory which counterview the intergovernmentalist / neofunctionnalist approaches: the governance.
A significant counterview, most cogently expressed by critical race theory, is that historically disadvantaged minorities suffer structural inequalities that leave them unfairly vulnerable to vilification (Schauer, 1995).
The "challenging and controversial" RTE documentary will tell the story from a British perspective, to "offer a valuable counterview of the events".
In addition, I opted not to examine in detail Baladeva Vidyabhusana, mentioned above, who might have provided a counterview, arguing as he does in his Prameyaratnavali for a jiva-taratamya, or hierarchy of souls.
There is a counterview to this from Westminster watchers that everything is all right.
The counterview is that Ho's communist ideology would have inevitably made North Vietnam an enemy by definition.
For a counterview, see Ane Satyre of the Thrie Estaitis, ed.
The counterview sees him as a primitive brute who commanded by fear and threats and to whom the lives of his troops were as expendable as metal washers.
Dan Pleshko, Corporate Vice President of Global Supply Chain Operations for Lockheed-Martin, offered a counterview.
Carrying the War to the Enemy offers a persuasive counterview.