heterodoxy


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het·er·o·dox·y

 (hĕt′ər-ə-dŏk′sē)
n. pl. het·er·o·dox·ies
1. The condition or quality of being heterodox.
2. A heterodox opinion or doctrine.

het•er•o•dox•y

(ˈhɛt ər əˌdɒk si)

n., pl. -dox•ies.
1. heterodox state or quality.
2. a heterodox opinion, view, etc.
[1645–55; < Greek]

heterodoxy

1. the state of being at variance with established doctrines or beliefs.
2. a heterodox view or belief.
See also: Opinion
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.heterodoxy - any opinions or doctrines at variance with the official or orthodox positionheterodoxy - any opinions or doctrines at variance with the official or orthodox position
iconoclasm - the orientation of an iconoclast
orientation - an integrated set of attitudes and beliefs
nonconformance, nonconformism, nonconformity - a lack of orthodoxy in thoughts or beliefs
2.heterodoxy - the quality of being unorthodoxheterodoxy - the quality of being unorthodox  
originality - the quality of being new and original (not derived from something else)
unconventionality - unorthodoxy by virtue of being unconventional
nonconformity - unorthodoxy as a consequence of not conforming to expected standards or values
Translations

heterodoxy

[ˈhetərədɒksɪ] Nheterodoxia f

heterodoxy

nHeterodoxie f, → Andersgläubigkeit f
References in classic literature ?
Despite his heterodoxy, faults, and weaknesses, Clare was a man with a conscience.
Continue reading "Jonathan Haidt, the High Priest of Heterodoxy" at...
Sticking to organizational beliefs based on economic orthodoxy, rather than heterodoxy, has meant withering of voter confidence in public policyHere too, the book indicated above and research otherwise as well point towards, among other things, addressing the issue of inequality- to bring in durability to the growth achieved- by adopting pre-distribution policies, and which are basically to ensure enhancing the institutional capacity and ensuring greater investments in education and health sector, so that the link between productivity and income could be properly restored across the spectrum.
The definition of Siglio is "an inverse to a boundary." It joins other eccentric phrases such as "the tongue-like organ of a bee" as testament to Pearson's commitment to radical binary dissolution, to "[making] a space that dissolves categories, that brings visibility to the overlooked, that is open to contradiction, ambiguity, heterodoxy," as she told PrintMag in 2011.
'The university hyped the issue as if it is a war between Islam and heterodoxy,' remarked Aimal Khan, a student.
What you need to reduce the costs of crisis is a combination of short-run heterodoxy and credible assurances of a longer-run return to orthodoxy.
Among the topics are the absolute heterodoxy of William Blake, the joys of heresy: benefits for women in medieval heretical sects, the heresy of humor: theological responses to laughter, pop heresy: songwriting at the edge of the speakable, and adapting Candide for the stage.
Perhaps more than might be expected, how one read was inextricable from orthodoxy or heterodoxy. Thus, the process of catechesis, argues Kathryn Vulic, was really, in texts like Speculum Vitae, a process of enculturating readers in how texts ought to be read rather than simply teaching the things one ought to know.
Similarly, Jouve argues that "we can logically surmise that, being a Heterodoxy Club member, Glaspell's definition of feminism must have been akin to" that of the leader of Heterodoxy, Mary Jenny Howe (47).
And a serious dose of heterodoxy thinking is exactly what the American retailing industry needs right now.
"Any election law other than the proportional one is political revanchism and heterodoxy," Khreis considered.