(of a person or their views, esp. religious or political ones, or other beliefs or practices) Conforming to what is generally or traditionally accepted as right or true; established and approved,
(of a person or their views, esp. religious or political ones, or other beliefs or practices) Conforming to what is generally or traditionally accepted as right or true; established and approved
the orthodox economics of today
orthodox medical treatment
(of a person) Not independent-minded; conventional and unoriginal
a relatively orthodox artist
(of a thing) Of the ordinary or usual type; normal
they avoided orthodox jazz venues
(of the Jews or Judaism) Strictly keeping to traditional doctrine and ritual
Of or relating to the Orthodox Church
of or pertaining to or characteristic of Judaism; "Orthodox Judaism"
adhering to what is commonly accepted; "an orthodox view of the world"
(orthodoxy) the quality of being orthodox (especially in religion)
(orthodoxy) a belief or orientation agreeing with conventional standards
Orthodox is the fourth album by the Czech death metal band Krabathor. It was released in March 1998. The album was recorded in December 1997 at Exponent Studio in Hlohovec, Slovak Republic, and mastered at TTM Mastering in Berlin, Germany by Tom Müller. ...
Orthodox Basketball Club formerly known as Fastlink Basketball Club is a Jordanian basketball club based in Amman, Jordan. They compete in the Jordanian Basketball Federation.
An Orthodox stance is a way of positioning both the feet and hands in combat sports such as boxing, karate and mixed martial arts. ...
(Orthodoxy) The word orthodox, from Greek orthodoxos "having the right opinion", from orthos ("right", "true", "straight") + doxa ("opinion" or "praise", related to dokein, "to think"), is typically used to mean the adherence to well-researched and well-thought-out accepted norms, especially in ...
(Orthodoxy (book)) Orthodoxy (1908) is a book by G. K. Chesterton that has become a classic of Christian apologetics. Chesterton considered this book a companion to his other work, Heretics. ...
Conforming to the established, accepted or traditional doctrines of a given faith or religion. [from 15th c.]; Adhering to whatever is traditional, customary or generally accepted
(orthodoxy) correctness in doctrine and belief; conformity to established and accepted beliefs (usually of religions)
(orthodoxy) A term used in a number of senses, of which the following are the most important: Orthodoxy in the sense of “right belief,” as opposed to heresy (see pp. ...
(Orthodoxy) a particular belief in the Christian Church which has stood the test of time and is accepted by all branches of the faith.
(Orthodoxy) 'Right' belief. The belief held by the majority of those in power.
(Orthodoxy) A belief in doctrines which are considered correct or sound.
(Orthodoxy) Belief in the standards of accepted and true doctrines taught in the Bible. (see Heterodoxy.)
(Orthodoxy) Literally, "right belief." Christianity, unlike most false religions, is not fundamentally a moral code. It is a doctrinal system that dictates and requires a particular ethical code. ...
(Orthodoxy) agnosticism towards deeper meaning.
(Orthodoxy) literally "right opinion;" any practice or teaching that falls within the established framework of the conventions, beliefs and doctrines of a given religious tradition. See also Heresy.
(Orthodoxy) literally 'right beliefs.' Doctrine authoritatively established by the Church.
(orthodoxy) beliefs, ideas or activities considered traditional, normal and acceptable by most people
phenomenists (for instance Block and Levine) have no truck with sense-data, and typically leave the phenomenist equation unadorned. However, the sense-datum theorist can offer the following consideration in her favor.
Correct belief. A term used for mainstream Church in East and West until the Church split. Subsequently the term came to refer to the Eastern Churches in communion with Constantinople, while the term Catholic, also originally used to refer to the Church both in the East and West, came to refer ...
The word orthodox comes from Greek, and it can mean either true teaching or true glory. A teaching that is orthodox is genuine. When written with a capital letter, it can designate the eastern churches after the split between Rome and Constantinople in AD 1054.
prepared using a technique which leads to larger leaf styles mirroring hand-produced teas.