discussive

discussive

(dɪsˈkʌsɪv)
adj
1. med an obsolete word for discutient1
2. obsolete capable of settling an argument
3. archaic debatable
n
med an obsolete word for discutient2
References in periodicals archive ?
It is introducing a new and polarising force into Egypt's traditionally more negotiated and discussive politics.
The easy-reading, discussive style and the provision of a historical context make the book appropriate for my student population.
Overall, Global Social Problems is a short book, easily read by undergraduates, in a personal, discussive style that gives historical context for and about four major current global concerns.
What we were doing before was fine, but this is a more discussive approach.
In post-formal discourse, the elements of dialectical and discussive discourse surface as participants engage in examining personal perspectives and individual worldviews.
The essays are eminently readable, and their placement within the order of the book produces a discussive atmosphere, as though each writer is answering the previous argument.
As it happens, Jaskowski's paraconsistent discussive logic--a logic which admits truth-value gluts can be defended by reflecting on similarities between it and the popular supervaluationist analysis of vagueness already in the philosophical literature.
They persisted with Jaskowski's claim that discussive logic be looked on as a logic of vagueness.
Hence, the joining of a thesis to a discussive system
Part Two is an exposition of various systems of paraconsistent logic: dynamic dialectical logics, combinatory logics, discussive logics, and relevance logics.
So-called discussive logic was his solution to this problem.
Awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1929, Mann is known for his many narrative psychological studies of the artistic temperament, for his extensive and penetrating explorations into Greek, Hebrew, Germanic, and Eastern mythology, and for the enlightened literary and social criticism found in both his imaginative and his discussive works.