Orthodoxical

Or`tho`dox´ic`al


a.1.Pertaining to, or evincing, orthodoxy; orthodox.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, the regulative nature of such practices enable the institutionalization of what Jeffrey Di Leo calls the "systems of affiliation" that "dominate our academic identity to the extent that we must define and redefine ourselves in orthodoxical terms or risk being labeled transgressive to disciplines of which we wish to be participatory members" (52).
His great 'faculty' in writing was such that 'with the help of a journeyman or two, he could produce you a History and Survey of London and Westminster, a Dictionary of Arts and Sciences, a Bible, with notes explanatory, critical, geographical, scientifical, orthodoxical, heterodoxical, metaphysical, etc, etc, in more volumes in folio than they took him weeks in compiling' (182).
is in "philosophy and comparative literature." Systems of affiliation dominate our academic identity to the extent that we must define and redefine ourselves in orthodoxical terms or risk being labeled transgressive to disciplines of which we wish to be participatory members.