from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Scholarly.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Can you describes to usens exactlies how doin scholarlike works could posibly be breakin the laws?
It is a well-written, scholarlike, and readable book, treating of a subject which the author perfectly understood, and of which he may be said to have been a part.
He is very clever with his pen -- classical and scholarlike.
MR.E. FOSS, as to the _rank_ of the legal worthies allowed to wear this badge of honour; and next (Vol. ii., p. 194.) an ARMIGE., who, though he rides rather high on the subject, over all the Querists and Replyists, deserves many thanks for his very instructive and scholarlike dissertation.
In these days of literary "jobs," when bad translating and careless editing are palmed off upon the amateurs of choice books in all the finery of broad margins and faultless typography, it is refreshing to meet with a book of which the mechanical excellence is fully equalled by the substantial value of its contents, and by the thorough, conscientious, and scholarlike character of the literary execution.
Hereupon I endeavoured to prove that it was scholarlike, nay, in such disputes as this, usual and necessary to run in circulum, partly because definitio rei was primum et immediatum principium, and seeing primo non est Prius, a man must of necessity come backward, and partly because definitio and definitum be naturae reciprocae, the one convertible, answering unto the question made upon the other.
'A scholarlike knowledge of Maori or Hottentot mythology 'was also beyond him.
One cannot approve, as scholarlike or philosophical, the scepticism of Mr. Cox, who can see in the whole narrative nothing but a solar myth.
Romagna '(to which I am a subscriber), containing an elaborate and scholarlike article by S. Augusto Gaudenzi, entitled' L'Opera di
I have seen this stuff described as 'scholarlike badinage;' but the only effect of such exquisite foolery, within my mind, is to persuade one that a writer assailed by such weapons, and those weapons used by a man who has the whole resources of the English language at his command, must probably have been encountering an inconvenient truth.