the principle or the exercise of complete and unrestricted power in government.
any theory holding that values, principles, etc., are and not relative, dependent, or changeable.
professional politicians usually keep their distance from absolutist movements.
seven habits of highly ineffective political parties david frum october 7, 2013
taking an absolutist view on temporary cuts would rapidly make the whole pledge untenable.
the loophole in the tax pledge justin green november 27, 2012
the saudis fear, probably rightly, that real power sharing is impossible in an absolutist state.
revolution in the kingdom of saudi arabia? bruce riedel january 19, 2013
on the contrary, with its back against the absolutist order, it resisted the onslaught of the m-sses that were pushing it forward.
our revolution leon trotzky
objectivism in its absolutist and abstract forms -ssumes a standard—nature, essence, law—independent of process.
creative intelligence john dewey, addison w. moore, harold chapman brown, george h. mead, boyd h. bode, henry waldgrave, stuart james, hayden tufts, horace m. kallen
it was not long before he definitely identified himself with the absolutist party.
the political history of england – vol xi george brodrick
he stripped the magical prestige from the absolutist monarchy in france.
a short history of the world h. g. wells
the absolutist courts are always on better terms with our const-tutional monarchy, than our monarchy with us.
what is property? p. j. proudhon
it has nothing in common with the absolutist states before or after ’89.
readings on fascism and national socialism various
absolutist and military government now again prevailed at prague.
the story of prague count francis ltzow
the principle or practice of a political system in which unrestricted power is vested in a monarch, dictator, etc; despotism
any theory which holds that truth or moral or aesthetic value is absolute and universal and not relative to individual or social differences compare relativism
the doctrine that reality is unitary and unchanging and that change and diversity are mere illusion see also monism (sense 2), pluralism (sense 5b)
(christianity) an uncompromising form of the doctrine of predestination
1830, from absolute + -ist. from 1837 as an adjective.
1753 in theology; 1830 in politics, in which sense it was first used by british reformer and parliamentarian maj. gen. thomas perronet thompson (1783-1869). see absolute and -ism.
the principle or the exercise of complete and unrestricted power in government. any theory holding that values, principles, etc., are and not relative, dependent, or changeable. historical examples it means a real change of heart, a break with absolutistic hopes, when one takes up this view of the conditions of belief. essays in radical empiricism […]
the principle or the exercise of complete and unrestricted power in government. any theory holding that values, principles, etc., are and not relative, dependent, or changeable. contemporary examples as much as he feels under attack, so “the other side” of absolutists and christian believers do, too. atheist king richard dawkins’ rape fantasy tim teeman july […]
noting or pertaining to the grammatical case or inflectional form of the subject of an intransitive verb and the direct object of a transitive verb in an ergative language such as inuit. an absolutive form of a word in an ergative language. the absolutive case.
to free from guilt or blame or their consequences: the court absolved her of guilt in his death. to set free or release, as from some duty, obligation, or responsibility (usually followed by from): to be absolved from one’s oath. to grant pardon for. ecclesiastical. to grant or pr-nounce remission of sins to. to remit […]