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Transcendental Philosophy meaning in Urdu

Transcendental Philosophy Synonym

Transcendental Philosophy Definitions

1) Transcendental Philosophy, Transcendentalism : علویت, ماورائیت : (noun) any system of philosophy emphasizing the intuitive and spiritual above the empirical and material.


Useful Words

Aesthetics : جمالیات , Jurisprudential : فلسفہ قانون سے متعلق , Scholasticism : فلسفیانہ نظام , Philosopher : فلسفہ کا ماہر شخص , Aesthetic : جمالیات , Logic : منطق , Platonic : افلاطونی , Hegelian : ہیجل کا , Jurisprudentially : اصول قانون کی رو سے , Materialism : نظریہ مادیت , Idealism : معنویت , Teleology : غایاتیات , Semiology : علم علامات , Methodological Analysis : طریقیات , Rationalism : عقلیت پسندی , Subjectivism : داخلیت پسندی , Platonism : افلاطونیت , Mechanism : فلسفیانہ نظریہ , Centrism : اعتدال پسندی , Relativism : نسبتیت , Canon : بنیادی اصول , Comtism : آگسٹو کوم کا فلسفہ , Determinism : جبریت , Materialism : مادہ پرستی , Nescient : دہریہ , Christian Religion : عیسائیت , Economic : معاشیاتی , Microfilm : خرد فلم بنانا , Intuitively : فطری انداز سے , Feel : احساس , Conclusion : نتیجہ

Useful Words Definitions

Aesthetics: (art) the branch of philosophy dealing with beauty and taste (emphasizing the evaluative criteria that are applied to art).

Jurisprudential: relating to the science or philosophy of law or a system of laws.

Scholasticism: the system of philosophy dominant in medieval Europe; based on Aristotle and the Church Fathers.

Philosopher: a specialist in philosophy.

Aesthetic: (philosophy) a philosophical theory as to what is beautiful.

Logic: the branch of philosophy that analyzes inference.

Platonic: of or relating to or characteristic of Plato or his philosophy.

Hegelian: of or relating to Hegel or his dialectic philosophy.

Jurisprudentially: in respect to jurisprudence or the science or philosophy of law.

Materialism: (philosophy) the philosophical theory that matter is the only reality.

Idealism: (philosophy) the philosophical theory that ideas are the only reality.

Teleology: (philosophy) a doctrine explaining phenomena by their ends or purposes.

Semiology: (philosophy) a philosophical theory of the functions of signs and symbols.

Methodological Analysis: the branch of philosophy that analyzes the principles and procedures of inquiry in a particular discipline.

Rationalism: (philosophy) the doctrine that knowledge is acquired by reason without resort to experience.

Subjectivism: (philosophy) the doctrine that knowledge and value are dependent on and limited by your subjective experience.

Platonism: (philosophy) the philosophical doctrine that abstract concepts exist independent of their names.

Mechanism: (philosophy) the philosophical theory that all phenomena can be explained in terms of physical or biological causes.

Centrism: a political philosophy of avoiding the extremes of left and right by taking a moderate position or course of action.

Relativism: (philosophy) the philosophical doctrine that all criteria of judgment are relative to the individuals and situations involved.

Canon: a rule or especially body of rules or principles generally established as valid and fundamental in a field or art or philosophy.

Comtism: Auguste Comte`s positivistic philosophy that metaphysics and theology should be replaced by a hierarchy of sciences from mathematics at the base to sociology at the top.

Determinism: (philosophy) a philosophical theory holding that all events are inevitable consequences of antecedent sufficient causes; often understood as denying the possibility of free will.

Materialism: a desire for wealth and material possessions with little interest in ethical or spiritual matters.

Nescient: holding that only material phenomena can be known and knowledge of spiritual matters or ultimate causes is impossible.

Christian Religion: a monotheistic system of beliefs and practices based on the Old Testament and the teachings of Jesus as embodied in the New Testament and emphasizing the role of Jesus as savior.

Economic: of or relating to an economy, the system of production and management of material wealth.

Microfilm: film on which materials are photographed at greatly reduced size; useful for storage; a magnification system is used to read the material.

Intuitively: in an intuitive manner.

Feel: an intuitive awareness.

Conclusion: an intuitive assumption.

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