preclassical

preclassical

(priːˈklæsɪkəl)
adj
(Historical Terms) occurring or existing in, produced during or characteristic of a period prior to the classical period
Translations

preclassical

adjvorklassisch
References in periodicals archive ?
Tieben reviews how the founders of and contributors to preclassical, classical, neoclassical, and heterodox economics, especially Austrian economics, employed the equilibrium concept.
2) The embrace of liveness in many works of expanded cinema figures as an additional family resemblance with the preclassical era--one that unites radically different filmic practices across historical periods in a shared position outside a standardized, reproducible experience of the moving image.
The text's 12 theory chapters trace the history and development of the field from preclassical and classical theories through social reaction, critical, and feminist models of crime, life course perspectives, and integrated theoretical models.
Noel notes that while the concept of the living wage owes much to Scholastic preclassical economic thought, 'it was Smith's analysis of the process of wage determination that provides the first full exposition of the case for a living wage'.
We'll never know when the first preclassical rhetors or Homers sounded their earliest invocation to the Muse on the air of antique Greece.
Third, a reader interested in TillSchneider's astute but brief remarks on theories of language among Muslim jurists would do well to consult also David Vishanoff's more in-depth and comprehensive treatment of the subject in his doctoral dissertation ("Early Islamic Hermeneutics: Language, Speech and Meaning in Preclassical Legal Theory," Emory University, 2004).
Relying on recent research on ancient economies and preclassical economic thought, this article contends that the backdrop for the gospel teaching on economic concerns involves changing modes of economic organization and institutions in first-century Palestine.
Guillaume du Vair stands near the head of a long line of writers to have benefited from the renewed attention that Marc Fumaroli brought to bear on preclassical French prose nearly thirty years ago.
Critics like Rosen have taken Adorno to task for, among other things, his lack of attention to preclassical music and for his sometimes savage, and, in Rosen's view, baseless, denunciation of music from outside the central European classical tradition Cf.
7) By speaking to a 'white" audience, mainstream preclassical cinema seems to negate Blackness.
He even pretended to be living in the seventeenth, not in the nineteenth, century, that is, in preclassical times.