English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrelativismrel‧a‧tiv‧is‧m /ˈrelətɪvfɪzəm/ noun [uncountable] technical  the belief in philosophy that nothing is absolutely true and that things can only be judged in comparison with one another
Examples from the Corpus
relativismThere are at least three strong arguments against relativism as a stance which it is important that we help pupils to understand.The problem of epistemological and cultural relativism, amongst other things, looms large here.Since then I have continued in several pieces of writing to oppose extreme relativism.Child was of course accepting a degree of relativism which was usually an anathema to philosophers.Scientific enterprise is undermined by the extreme forms of relativism.As a student of Lukács, Mannheim was influenced by his treatment of ideology, history and the problem of relativism.Three of these are of major significance: scientism, relativism and religious intolerance.Often, therefore, relativism produces, through reaction to it, precisely what it sets out to destroy: increased dogmatism.
Pictures of the day
What are these?
Click on the pictures to check.