Top 10 similar words or synonyms for philosophy

natural    0.997379

flow    0.997179

objects    0.997072

interest    0.996823

causing    0.996140

organizations    0.996130

institutions    0.995902

studies    0.995725

computational    0.995477

economy    0.995382

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for philosophy

Article Example
Plato Plato's dialogues have been used to teach a range of subjects, including philosophy, logic, ethics, rhetoric, and mathematics.
Ìmòye Ìmòye ("Philosophia"; "Philosophy") ni igbeka awon isoro gbogbo ati pipilese lori ohun bi iwalaye, imo, iyi, ironu, emi ati ede. O yato si awon ona idojuko ibere pipilese (bi Iseawo, itan-abiso tabi awon iseona) nipa ona oniyewo, ati ni gbogbo ona sistemu ati igbokan le re lori iyan alalaye. "Philosophy" (filosofi) wa lati ede Griki φιλοσοφία ("philosophia"), to tumo si "ife oye".
Herbert Simon Herbert Alexander Simon (June 15, 1916 – February 9, 2001) je ara Amerika asesayensi oloselu, aseitokowo, aseoroawujo, ati aseorookan, ati ojogbon ni Carnegie Mellon University—ti iwadi po to be lat cognitive psychology, cognitive science, computer science, public administration, economics, management, philosophy of science, sociology, ati political science. Simon gba Ebun Nobel 1978 ninu ọ̀rọ̀-òkòwò.
Ìṣeọ̀rọ̀àwùjọ In 2007, "The Times Higher Education Guide" published a list of 'The most cited authors of books in the Humanities' (including philosophy and psychology). Seven of the top ten are listed as sociologists: Michel Foucault (1), Pierre Bourdieu (2), Anthony Giddens (5), Erving Goffman (6), Jürgen Habermas (7), Max Weber (8), and Bruno Latour (10).
Plato Plato (; Greek: , "Plátōn", "broad"; 428/427 BC – 348/347 BC), was a Classical Greek philosopher, mathematician, student of Socrates, writer of philosophical dialogues, and founder of the Academy in Athens, the first institution of higher learning in the Western world. Along with his mentor, Socrates, and his student, Aristotle, Plato helped to lay the foundations of Western philosophy and science. In the famous words of A.N. Whitehead:
Ìṣeọ̀rọ̀àwùjọ Post-structuralist thought has tended to reject 'humanist' assumptions in the conduct of social theory. Michel Foucault provides a potent critique in his "archaeology of the human sciences", though Habermas and Rorty have both argued that Foucault merely replaces one such system of thought with another. The dialogue between these intellectuals highlights a trend in recent years for certain schools of sociology and philosophy to intersect. The anti-humanist position has been associated with "postmodernism," a term used in specific contexts to describe an "era" or "phenomena", but occasionally construed as a "method".
Ìṣeọ̀rọ̀àwùjọ As the influence of both functionalism and Marxism in the 1960s began to wane, the linguistic and cultural turns led to myriad new movements in the social sciences: "According to Giddens, the orthodox consensus terminated in the late 1960s and 1970s as the middle ground shared by otherwise competing perspectives gave way and was replaced by a baffling variety of competing perspectives. This third 'generation' of social theory includes phenomenologically inspired approaches, critical theory, ethnomethodology, symbolic interactionism, structuralism, post-structuralism, and theories written in the tradition of hermeneutics and ordinary language philosophy."
Ìṣeọ̀rọ̀àwùjọ Sociology quickly evolved as an academic response to the perceived challenges of modernity, such as industrialization, urbanization, secularization, and the process of "rationalization". The field predominated in continental Europe, with British anthropology and statistics generally following on a separate trajectory. By the turn of the 20th century, however, many theorists were active in the Anglo-Saxon world. Few early sociologists were confined strictly to the subject, interacting also with economics, jurisprudence, psychology and philosophy, with theories being appropriated in a variety of different fields. Since its inception, sociological epistemologies, methods, and frames of inquiry, have significantly expanded and diverged.
Ìṣeọ̀rọ̀àwùjọ Sociology overlaps with a variety of disciplines that study society, in particular anthropology, political science, economics, and social philosophy. Many comparatively new fields such as communication studies, cultural studies, demography and literary theory, draw upon methods that originated in sociology. The terms "social science" and "social research" have both gained a degree of autonomy since their origination in classical sociology. The distinct field of social psychology emerged from the many intersections of sociological and psychological interests, and is further distinguished in terms of sociological or psychological emphasis.
Ìṣeọ̀rọ̀àwùjọ Formal academic sociology was established by Émile Durkheim (1858–1917), who developed positivism as a foundation to practical social research. While Durkheim rejected much of the detail of Comte's philosophy, he retained and refined its method, maintaining that the social sciences are a logical continuation of the natural ones into the realm of human activity, and insisting that they may retain the same objectivity, rationalism, and approach to causality. Durkheim set up the first European department of sociology at the University of Bordeaux in 1895, publishing his "Rules of the Sociological Method" (1895). For Durkheim, sociology could be described as the "science of institutions, their genesis and their functioning".