Translation of heterodox in Spanish:


heterodoxo, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈhɛdərəˌdɑks/ /ˈhɛt(ə)rə(ʊ)dɒks/

Definition of heterodoxo in Spanish


  • 1

    heterodoxo formal
    • Although they sponsored a number of bishops whose beliefs were regarded as heterodox, they were not seen as threats to the Church of England as compared to that presented by the Catholic Stuarts.
    • Mursell also is attentive to the significance of heterodox texts and figures; the Lollards reveal as much about the English character as Julian of Norwich does.
    • These heterodox opinions have, in some respects, dogged Evangelicalism ever since.
    • Firstly, the book offers a heterodox alternative to orthodox neo-classical thought whilst also describing very self-consciously the core of neo-classical thinking.
    • Her thinking also shows the impact of the teachings of the heterodox Christian theologian, Origen, who was much admired by her teacher, Henry More.
    • He argues that this ignores the complex interaction between orthodox intellectual culture and heterodox expression.
    • Graham Greene's religious vision is neither heterodox, antinomian, nor driven by predestination.
    • But people with heterodox beliefs were not always poor and persecuted.
    • There is no evidence in Casey's writings - consisting of his spiritual notebooks and his many letters - that he was in any way heterodox.
    • Rousseau had been living in Switzerland, but his heterodox religious views had made him enemies there, nor could he rely on being undisturbed in France.
    • Heterodoxy is important for scientific advance because new ideas and discoveries have to emerge initially as heterodox views, at variance with established understanding.
    • He paid no price at the polls for his heterodox views.
    • Wright's views are heterodox, to say the least, and as we shall see, are sometimes not even internally consistent.
    • I'd hope that the magazine has remained true to its best liberal, humanist traditions while adhering to the sceptical, heterodox values that journalism in general should aspire to.
    • Simply put, dominant institutions deploy orthodox strategies and subversive institutions rely on heterodox ones.
    • Dixwell's views on political economy are probably best described as heterodox.
    • The mountains allowed small and often heterodox religious groups to survive, since the mountain inhabitants were relatively isolated and central governments had a difficult time getting hold of them.
    • Newton still had to be cautious about expressing his heterodox religious ideas openly, but he did not, like Descartes, live in fear of sharing Galileo's fate.
    • Had the program been more open to critical and heterodox interpretations, it might have generated more passion among the viewers.
    • However, after the Bolshevik revolution, state communism began to dominate the non-social democratic wings of the labour movement at the expense of more heterodox forms of socialism.