conventional

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conventional

1. Law based upon the agreement or consent of parties
2. Arts represented in a simplified or generalized way; conventionalized
3. Bridge another word for convention
References in periodicals archive ?
expressivist who tenders this conventionalist construal of "social
This exemplifies the problems with a largely conventionalist account of neo-liberalism, even one that emphasises sociological over economic reasoning, to the extent that it studies political economy in terms of exchange relations, the management of competitive uncertainty, and inequalities that are generated by liberal market forces (or their proxies).
277, 291-301 (1985) (discussing realist and conventionalist theories of meaning).
The conventionalist complains that there is no such universal: the norms governing promising are constructed in response to local historical circumstances.
And if it is a matter of decision, it is necessary to abandon the essentialist vision, in favor of the conventionalist connotation of identity" (7).
As a dyed-in-the-wool conventionalist, this news naturally concerned me at first - despite the massive hypocrisy of having abandoned the suit (jacket) myself.
constitutional text as a conventionalist focal point; as a framework for
In the German speaking countries, and probably in continental Europe in general, "qualitative research" is much more associated with hermeneutics and interpretative methods based on a constructivist or conventionalist epistemology.
99) Views range from naturalistic to conventionalist, for example.
Realism is indeed the criterion that distinguishes Geymonat's position from both conventionalist and Neopositivist visions of science.
Javier Kalhat criticizes what he sees as a failed attempt by Wittgenstein to provide a conventionalist explanation of "necessity", "necessary truth", "grammatical truth", and a range of related concepts.