English version

philosophical in Philosophy topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishphilosophicalphil‧o‧soph‧i‧cal /ˌfɪləˈsɒfɪkəl◂ $ -ˈsɑː-/ ●○○ AWL (also philosophic /-ˈsɒfɪk $ ˈsɑː-/) adjective  1 RPrelating to philosophy the philosophical problem of whether there is free will a philosophical argument2 WORRIEDcalmly accepting a difficult or unpleasant situation which cannot be changedphilosophical about Some old people are philosophical about death. He was by nature a philosophical person.philosophically /-kli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
philosophicalRousseau's philosophic writingsSuch philosophical arguments can go on endlessly as is the nature of philosophy.Reagan had amply demonstrated his political creativity and philosophical consistency in his earlier Supreme Court appointments.He will replace Clark, who last week was forced to resign because of philosophical differences with the business-oriented council majority.The people concerned, however, do not cross over to make a philosophical point.This can not in itself resolve the philosophical questions which underlie the controversy.In the philosophical tradition there have been two tendencies with respect to epistemological concerns and concerns about the social order.philosophical aboutJerome was disappointed he didn't get the job, but he was philosophical about it.