schoolman


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school·man

 (sko͞ol′mən)
n.
1. A man who is a professional educator or scholar.
2. Schoolman A medieval Scholastic scholar or philosopher.

schoolman

(ˈskuːlmən)
n, pl -men
1. (sometimes capital) a scholar versed in the learning of the Schoolmen
2. (Education) rare chiefly US a professional educator or teacher

Schoolman

(ˈskuːlmən)
n, pl -men
(Historical Terms) (sometimes not capital) a master in one of the schools or universities of the Middle Ages who was versed in scholasticism; scholastic

school•man

(ˈskul mən, -ˌmæn)

n., pl. -men (-mən, -ˌmɛn)
1. a person versed or engaged in scholastic learning or pursuits.
2. (sometimes cap.) a medieval teacher of theology or philosophy.
[1530–40]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.schoolman - a scholar in one of the universities of the Middle AgesSchoolman - a scholar in one of the universities of the Middle Ages; versed in scholasticism
bookman, scholar, scholarly person, student - a learned person (especially in the humanities); someone who by long study has gained mastery in one or more disciplines
2.schoolman - a scholar who is skilled in academic disputationschoolman - a scholar who is skilled in academic disputation
bookman, scholar, scholarly person, student - a learned person (especially in the humanities); someone who by long study has gained mastery in one or more disciplines
Translations

schoolman

[ˈskuːlmən] N (schoolmen (pl)) (Philos) → escolástico m
References in periodicals archive ?
Parr Schoolman, Head of Aon Benfield's Risk and Capital Strategy team, added: "Using advanced data and analytics, we are continuing to develop tools and services that provide clients with insight, at a granular level, into which homeowners' risks are most likely to be profitable and are in alignment with their overall capital strategy.
21) The various religious orders, particularly through their philosophical journals, such as The Modern Schoolman, played such a critical role in promoting Neo-Thomism, that G.
Parr Schoolman, head of Aon Benfield's risk and capital strategy team, added, "We are continuing to develop tools and services to help provide clients insight, at a granular level, into which homeowners' risks are most likely to be profitable.
Marcuse has largely fallen out of favor in contemporary theoretical circles because of his commitment to reconstructing Reason and his failure to anticipate postmodern attacks on grand narratives of liberation (Kellner, 1984; Schoolman, 1980).
The Modern Schoolman 32 (1955): 257-70, 323-39; Owens, "Quiddity and Real Distinction in St.
Focusing on the contradiction between "the individual" and "the mass" that animates Democratic Vistas, Schoolman examines Whitman's attempt "to realize the principle of all-inclusiveness" and "democratic enlightenment" through the aesthetic education of his poetry (315).
She trained as a psychologist and is married to the writer and director Paul Schoolman.
Jaramillo, Poet, Author, Editor (United States)• Claribel Alegria, Poet, essayist, novelist, and journalist (Nicaragua)• Jill Schoolman, Publisher (USA)• Marco Antonio Campos, Poet (Mexico)• Marion Bethel, Poet (Bahamas)• Eleonora Parachini, Artista, (Colombia)• Juan Carlos Mestre, Poet and writer (Spain) • Ostap No?
In some of his articles in the 1940s in the Modern Schoolman and elsewhere, Ong discusses certain points in Aristotelian-Thomistic philosophy.
Anya Schoolman is executive director of the Community Power Network and the president of DC Solar United Neighborhoods.
The university's department of philosophy was also caught up in the neo-Scholastic revival, as were most American Jesuit colleges and universities during the era, in which the Jesuit editors of the Modern Schoolman (established in 1925) envisioned a resurgent neo-Thomism saving the literary world from the same forms of subjectivist relativism that had insinuated themselves into the philosophical realm.
Parr Schoolman "has made me a better actuary," a client said.