Manualist


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Man´u`al`ist


n.1.One who works with the hands; an artificer.
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Rightly Raphael Gallagher warns us against reducing the manualist era to a monolithic period without any of its own developments.
Cathleen Kaveny, Complicity with Evil, 42 CRITERION 20, 24-26 (2003), which reviews the Roman Catholic manualist tradition of cooperation.
It's a semi-scholarly treatment that traces the frequent use of religious rhetoric by Deaf members to support sign language, and it analyzes Gallaudet's use of religious references in his speeches and presentations, considers different religious perspectives of the manualist and oralist trains of thought surrounding sign language, and examines this rhetoric in churches and other places deaf people congregate.
completely than the pre-conciliar manualist tradition.
Reading Victorian Deafness is also punctuated with a number of protagonists from both sides of the manualist/oralist debate--including Alexander Graham Bell and Charles Darwin from the oralist side and Edward Miner and Thomas Hopkins Gallaudet from the manualist side--providing the reader both with a sense of continuity between the chapters and a number of important figures to grow acquainted with as the various aspects of the debate are investigated.
Is the encyclical recommending a return to manualist moral theology in its emphasis of the law?
on which oralist and manualist thinkers, hearing and deaf readers can
This manualist approach espoused a metaphysically grounded approach to reason, razor-sharp precision in conceptual analysis, and deductive logical delineations and defenses of propositions taken from official teachings.
Proportionalists, as they came to be known, responded by labeling the manualist understanding "physicalist" and "casuistic.
A religious focus contributed to the continued use of manualist methods in Montreal's boys' school.
At times, towards the end of the book, Dietrich's loses grasp of his usual historical sensitivity, especially when speaking of neo-scholasticism and the manualist approaches; in those instances he leans too heavily on stock visions and does not sufficiently challenge himself with more deft historical versions of those movements.
Later, after referring to the manualist work of the author, whose centre is his impressive treatise: "God, One and Triune", it reviews the other areas of work cultivated by the theologian Mateo-Seco: the theology and spirituality of the priesthood, the teaching of St.