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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdogmaticdog‧mat‧ic /dɒɡˈmætɪk $ dɒːɡ-, dɑːɡ-/ adjective  STUBBORNsomeone who is dogmatic is completely certain of their beliefs and expects other people to accept them without arguing Her staff find her bossy and dogmatic.dogmatically /-kli/ adverbdogmatism /ˈdɒɡmətɪzəm $ ˈdɒːɡ-, ˈdɑːɡ-/ noun [uncountable] the narrow dogmatism of the pastdogmatist noun [countable]
Examples from the Corpus
dogmaticHer employees find her bossy and dogmatic.They should therefore caution us against being overly dogmatic.His argument, if it counts as such, is a dogmatic admission of defeat, unsupported by quantitative evidence.The whole subject has become far too ambiguous, and too barnacled with exegesis, for dogmatic analysis.I only know there was a father who was both idolised and undoubtedly feared, a dogmatic and overbearing Catholic.He was seen as an enlightened despot pursuing liberal policies in the face of dogmatic reaction from priests and landlords.But in the meantime the history of Yiddish warns us to be wary of dogmatic statements about its life and death.
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