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Related to intellectualist: Intellected


1. Exercise or application of the intellect.
2. Devotion to exercise or development of the intellect.

in′tel·lec′tu·al·ist n.
in′tel·lec′tu·al·is′tic adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
Carlsson argues against the intellectualist view of love according to which we (must) love for reasons so that love is rational.
Whereas most filmmakers would want to go into this world of dune-driving--chronicling the macho posturing with either a revhead's approval or an intellectualist's dismissal --Ancarani pulls back.
Prominent poet and intellectualist, Iftikhar Arif highlighted the importance of language and literature, said there was need to give language and literature due status.
intellectualist dissection of the metaphysics of capitalism, done in an
She also conducts interviews with Arlene Nash Ferguson, a Bahamian cultural worker who unifies intellectualist theory with the practices of everyday Caribbean people through the Educulture program she founded to educate both Bahamians and tourists about the Junkanoo festival that has been popularized by the Ministry of Tourism.
Both Dazed and its spiritual sequel feature characters that could be called 'intellectualist jocks'; this, essentially, is where the equally bookish and brawny Linklater sat in the teenage social spectrum.
This intellectualist interpretation is prevalent in contemporary scholarship, but an anti-intellectualist challenge has recently emerged: although only humans have reason, non-rational cognition (of the kind we share with animals, i.e.
(39) 'Belief' or 'faith', indeed faith interpreted in the intellectualist terms of belief: these were the categories, widely accepted by theist and atheist alike, pertaining to the claimed existence of God as much as to his claimed non-existence.
I proceed as follows: The first section briefly presents the evidence against the traditional intellectualist view; the second section argues for thesis (i) of indirect intellectualism.
225), the appeal of the movement is 'emotionalist rather than intellectualist' (p.
To which we abashedly said something like, "Well, there are no bones, are there?!" We tried to polish up on our apologetics, but the intellectualist approach seldom moves many.
More than anyone else Merleau-Ponty (2002) has wiped the floor with the intellectualist and dualist prejudices that stood for a very long time in the way of taking seriously that we also are our bodies.