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intuitionalism

[in-too-ish-uh-nl-iz-uh m, -tyoo-] /ˌɪn tuˈɪʃ ə nlˌɪz əm, -tyu-/
noun
Origin of intuitionalism
1840-1850
1840-50; intuitional + -ism
Related forms
intuitionalist, noun, adjective
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for intuitionalism
Historical Examples
  • Furthermore, if we look to ancient times, we shall see that even Occidentals were dominated by intuitionalism.

  • The vital impulse, intuitionalism, and rhythmic flow of time in Bergson caught the fancy of the poets.

    Unicorns James Huneker
  • On the other hand, intuitionalism is not unknown in the West.

  • We shall approach this problem by considering a form of intuitionalism historically prior to that of Kant.

    Ethics John Dewey and James Hayden Tufts
  • Esoterically understood, his novel teaches a doctrine of mysticism, intuitionalism, and materialism combined.

    Balzac Frederick Lawton
  • Carlyle's fanatical adoption of intuitionalism has told banefully upon his work in sociology.

    Thomas Carlyle Hector Carsewell Macpherson

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