Related to Anathematic: accusatory, innumerable, laudatory


a.1.Pertaining to, or having the nature of, an anathema.
References in periodicals archive ?
Meredith's comments on readers in this letter suggest that the form best suited to perform this "dissection" is anathematic to the structures designed for the novel, especially in its most popular serialized form.
Given the foregoing background, Ogungbemi is likely to find the concept of "miracle" or "being born again" very anathematic because it fails to conform to the so-called scientific paradigm, and therefore should be left out of concern of serious minds.
685, 715 (1984) (arguing that "passive personality theory of jurisdiction is generally considered to be anathematic to United States Law.
Giving standing to beings long considered non-sentient and without any direct control over their own lives might also seem anathematic to the wider community-according to Professor Stone 'until the rightless thing receives its rights, we cannot see it as anything but a thing for the use of .
The long delay necessary to allow egress from Castle Hill would seriously inconvenience local traffic going about their business "We strongly object to the introduction of lights on both aesthetic and on environmental grounds; it is anathematic even to consider it
It shows how developing innovative uses of shared cultural forms goes hand in hand with efforts to discriminate between those components of culture that can be simply appropriated, those that require creative subversion, those needing new meaning, and those demanding prophetic resistance or anathematic rejection.
devastating--effects that make such behavior even more anathematic to a
Sinhala supremacism finds secularism anathematic because it derives its raison d'etre from religious myths.
At the beginning of the experiment, all goats were treated with an effective anathematic and vaccinated against enterotoxaemia.
Horror teaches him, too late, that his true values are profoundly Christian ones, anathematic to Cheka protocol.
218) See Sunder, supra note 7, at 284 (discussing the shortcomings of the utilitarian approach); see also Boyle, supra note 1, at 34, 66 ("[S]ome of the theorists of the e-commons do not see restraints on use as anathematic to the goal of freedom; indeed, they may see the successful commons as defined by its restraints.
You know, the issue of fingerprinting, for example, and this is just a wild comment, but I know how important it is to the United States, and I know how anathematic it is to the Canadians.