heretically


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he·ret·i·cal

 (hə-rĕt′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to heresy or heretics.
2. Characterized by, revealing, or approaching departure from established beliefs or standards.

he·ret′i·cal·ly adv.
Translations

heretically

[hɪˈrɛtɪklɪ] advereticamente
References in periodicals archive ?
There are Hollywood touches, to be sure: not just a child in jeopardy but also, before that, the old cliche of Kristian missing his daughter's concert by being so obsessed with work -- but he also offers a riposte, heretically noting that "There are things that are more important than a daughter".
"But the tide is turning, and travel magazines are heretically prescribing Birmingham over London."
Greene intentionally connects his literary depiction of the sacrament with his metafictional depiction of his linguistic medium in order to argue, albeit somewhat heretically, that written language can act as the sacrament acts.
In the piece, he describes how travel magazines are "heretically prescribing Birmingham over London" and how the city has changed its reputation from being an "industrial wasteland" to a travel destination with a "worldclass food scene, dazzling new public library and cool attitude." "Birmingham has been repeatedly called a "concrete jungle" and "industrial wasteland"," writes Donahue.
It does so, moreover, through proposing, quite heretically to the spirit of the 1960s and 1970s but very much in line with the current post-1989/90 situation, that Marxism is dead.
He asserts that Trump's most significant statement during this campaign, revealing his worldview, was "to declare that government health care can work." He quoted Trump praising the Scottish and Canadian systems -- one a nationalized system, the other a single-payer network -- as proof of his remarkable willingness to think heretically and challenge Republican dogmas about government.
(31) Decades later, the inquisitor Bernard Gui identifies the group as heretically preaching against the Church ("dogmatizans contra communem statum sancte romane ecclesie") and introducing a "novam doctrinam" into the faith, but he does not identify that doctrine, nor does Salimbene's testimony provide any earlier evidence of it (De secta illorum in Segarizzi 17).
One that truly brings directors and production companies into the full creation process (and, heretically, might even allow them to come up with ideas); pushes for interesting ways to collaborate and make things happen for less money; uses film as a means to continue a story that goes beyond the spot; and aims to get an actual message out, one that resonates deeply with an audience who cares about the thing they
The palitaw would have been good had it been less sweeter; the puto bumbong slithered out of an ornate presentation as a kind of chewy, oily worm; the turon was, heretically, made from latundan, not saba.
And then, almost heretically:"German thoroughness is super, but right now what we need is German flexibility."
In addition, drawing loosely, perhaps heretically, on Deleuze and Guattari's (1987) concept of a "machinic assemblage," we think about the machine as made up of "variously formed matters, and very different dates and speeds" (p.
How many people have read something in NCR and heretically thought it was Catholic doctrine and then stopped searching for Catholic truth in any manner?