exegetical

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ex·e·ge·sis

 (ĕk′sə-jē′sĭs)
n. pl. ex·e·ge·ses (-sēz)
Critical explanation or analysis, especially of a text.

[Greek exēgēsis, from exēgeisthai, to interpret : ex-, ex- + hēgeisthai, to lead; see sāg- in Indo-European roots.]

ex′e·get′ic (-jĕt′ĭk), ex′e·get′i·cal adj.
ex′e·get′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.exegetical - relating to exegesis
Translations

exegetical

adjexegetisch
References in periodicals archive ?
Utilizing Heidegger's student Hans-Georg Gadamer, Brienza sees conatus itself as a "hermeneutics of beginnings" with vast "analogical latitude" whereby motion can be exegetically interrogated within physical bodies (persons), and between social and structural bodies (societal institutions).
If Rasili's hermeneutics, though skewed toward the king, are nevertheless within the spectrum of acceptable mantic practice, the prognostication offered by another Babylonian diviner, Sapiku, is exegetically egregious.
To support this interpretation Raheb offers an exegetically fresh and politically relevant reading of Jesus' blessing of the meek (Matt.
Theologically and exegetically we run into dangers of reading Christianity back into the Hebrew Bible and all the problems inherent with that practice.
Exegetically, the use of the plural, "let us make man in our image" (Gen.
13) Surprisingly, less attention has been paid to the underlying religious issues of the covenant between God and the Israel-ites/Jews and the land promises, and especially how these biblically rooted subjects are understood exegetically and theologically.
If man indeed is a centre of traditional religion in Africa and South Sudan in particular, then that raises many moral and theological questions that need to be exegetically addressed.
Strong leadership that is committed to the authority of scripture, that takes interest in sermons that are preached exegetically, that relates scripture to our needs.
However, his rejection fails to exegetically surmount the New Testament passages connecting baptism and circumcision which lie at the core of the classical Reformed argument for infant baptism.
41) Berry's claim that "both an individual Adam and a 'generic' Adam seem to be exegetically possible" (42) is largely based on the "Fall" and New Testament passages on sin (Romans 5-8, in particular).
Finally, the theme of Jewish and heretical "unbelief' and its contrast with orthodox Christians' "true faith" illustrates Ambrose's overarching motivation for rhetorically and exegetically yoking his construction of the two groups: to persuade his audience who had long learned to reject Jewishness to reject non-Nicene Christianity by association.
In the first part of his book, Helwys devoted a great deal of ingenuity to the cause of demonstrating exegetically that biblical references to the mystery of iniquity, the man of sin, the abomination of desolation, and the seven-headed, ten-horned beast are all about the Roman Catholic Church.