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transcendental-philosophy

tran·scen·den·tal-phi·los·o·phy
T t

Transcription

    • US Pronunciation
    • US IPA
    • [tran-sen-den-tl, -suh n- fi-los-uh-fee]
    • /ˌtræn sɛnˈdɛn tl, -sən- fɪˈlɒs ə fi/
    • US Pronunciation
    • US IPA
    • [tran-sen-den-tl, -suh n- fi-los-uh-fee]
    • /ˌtræn sɛnˈdɛn tl, -sən- fɪˈlɒs ə fi/

Definitions of transcendental-philosophy word

  • noun transcendental-philosophy transcendental character, thought, or language. 1
  • noun transcendental-philosophy Also called transcendental philosophy. any philosophy based upon the doctrine that the principles of reality are to be discovered by the study of the processes of thought, or a philosophy emphasizing the intuitive and spiritual above the empirical: in the U.S., associated with Emerson. 1

Information block about the term

Origin of transcendental-philosophy

First appearance:

before 1795
One of the 43% newest English words
From the German word Transcendentalismus, dating back to 1795-1805. See transcendental, -ism

Historical Comparancy

Parts of speech for Transcendental-philosophy

noun
adjective
verb
adverb
pronoun
preposition
conjunction
determiner
exclamation

transcendental-philosophy popularity

A pretty common term. Usually people know it’s meaning, but prefer to use a more spread out synonym. About 51% of English native speakers know the meaning and use word.
Most Europeans know this English word. The frequency of it’s usage is somewhere between "mom" and "screwdriver".

See also

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