hermeneutically


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her·me·neu·tic

 (hûr′mə-no͞o′tĭk, -nyo͞o′-) also her·me·neu·ti·cal (-tĭ-kəl)
adj.
Interpretive; explanatory.

[Greek hermēneutikos, from hermēneutēs, interpreter, from hermēneuein, to interpret, from hermēneus, interpreter.]

her′me·neu′ti·cal·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
In this broader philosophical, socio-cultural contextualization, Gadamer's notion of understanding is hermeneutically more encompassing than that of Heidegger.
Where, in neo-Scholasticism, the dignity of conscience derives from a "natural" teleological ordering, that is, a "rightful conscience" obedient to truth, dignity now figures as a regulative ideal, both hermeneutically constraining and informing political ends.
A hermeneutically inspired interrogation of conatus allows Brienza to step back phenomenologically within Vico (with assistance from Martin Heidegger) to reconstruct the inner historical sensibility of Italy's long legacy of law and society.
Thus, hermeneutically, one cannot assume that the explicit disavowal in Part II (e.
Undoubtedly, we are being shown something here we could analyze hermeneutically, but it does not matter, since the meaning is no longer subject to signification.
This translation might be risky and has a significant influence on the way the authors understand and interpret the discursive practice hermeneutically.
Hermeneutically examining this narrative, I would suggest, has offered a way to understanding the origins of this self-narrative and the opportunity to reconstruct it.
Cognitively, such an approach is hermeneutically necessary at any given stage of our business education in order to move to still higher stages of the development of the ethos of our corporate culture.
Bible Odyssey is much more ecumenical in that it's hermeneutically open to different forms of knowledge and experience," she said.
A hermeneutically trained mind must be, from the start, sensitive to the text's quality of newness.
The meaning and function of memory and interpretation lie at the center of this book--and as such, we see that the face of the cultural icon as viewed through the prism of Egyptology is often quite different from the hermeneutically driven rabbinic approach to Egyptian gods, language, and customs; that is to say, that memory and ideology are somewhat at a remove from history and artifact, even we often see that one coheres in the other within the cultural icon.
To understand the game is to participate in it, hermeneutically identifying oneself with what has been seen, expecting its repetition or the recreation of a sensation.