irrationalistic

irrationalistic

(ɪˌræʃənəˈlɪstɪk)
adj
inconsistent with reason or logic
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References in periodicals archive ?
The latter is a dig at his family's desire to have their home stay always the same; the former contrasts two forms of idolatry (rationalistic and irrationalistic, scientific and superstitious) rather than, as Ames remembers, rationalistic materialism and idolatrous irrationalism.
In its "Hegelian" form, dialectic seeks to move beyond, without simply eliminating, the alternatives of a rationalistic "pure univocity" and an irrationalistic "pure equivocity.
1) Knight forcefully problematises the utility of rationalist epistemologies for understanding the social by both embracing them and questioning the limits of their ability to deliver greater insight and knowledge: 'It has become somewhat the fashion, especially since Bergson came into vogue, to be irrationalistic, and question the validity of logical processes.
Contrary to many of the stereotypical representations of the split (such as that of clear and commonsensical analytic philosophy versus obscure and irrationalistic continental philosophy) the divergent views on history can be reasonably grounded.
Franklin's opinion that Kuhn is an irrationalist stems in part from the fact that his books are praised by those who really do embrace irrationalistic theories.