Definition of Line of thought
1. Noun. A particular way of thinking that is characteristic of some individual or group.
Lexicographical Neighbors of Line Of Thought
Literary usage of Line of thought
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Institutes of Justinian: With English Introduction, Translation, and Notes by William Gardiner Hammond (1876)
"... subsidiary and divergent line of thought. It is easy to see that if \ve begin to make inherent reason the foundation of law, we may find it necessary to ..."
2. Art in Theory: An Introduction to the Study of Comparative Aesthetics by George Lansing Raymond (1894)
"... or upon the Mind and not the Senses—Complexity of Effects thus Suggested as Essential to Beauty—Connection between this and our Present Line of Thought— ..."
3. The Representative Significance of Form: An Essay in Comparative Aesthetics by George Lansing Raymond (1909)
"Resume of the Line of Thought in this Volume—Have still to Compare Significance as Represented by the Underlying Elements of Form in Art with the Same in ..."
4. General Methods of Teaching in Elementary Schools: Including the by Samuel Chester Parker (1919)
"(1: 93) Pupils' irrelevant answers illustrate influence of wrong line of thought. — In school we find many examples of the influence of mental backgrounds ..."
5. The Canada Law Journal by Law Society of Upper Canada, William S. Hein & Company, Canadian Bar Association (1916)
"... of being the result of considerable experience at the Bar, and the expression of a line of thought absolutely independent. UNIFORMITY OF LAWS IN CANADA. ..."
6. The International Critical Commentary on the Holy Scriptures of the Old and by Samuel Rolles Driver, Charles Augustus Briggs, Alfred Plummer (1897)
"Objections from the line of thought in the Epistle.—It is said, further, that the whole view of the Church as regards the union of Jews and Gentiles is ..."