What is another word for antecedently?

Pronunciation: [ˌantɪsˈiːdəntli] (IPA)

Antecedently refers to something that has happened or occurred before a particular event or action. It can be substituted for other words that have similar meanings, such as previously, beforehand, formerly, earlier, formerly, or preceding. These words all indicate that something occurred before the present moment in time. Synonyms for antecedently can be used interchangeably depending on the context and the desired tone of the sentence. For example, if the tone is more formal or academic, one might choose to use the word previously. However, if the tone is more conversational, one might choose to use beforehand or earlier.

Synonyms for Antecedently:

What are the hypernyms for Antecedently?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for antecedently?

Antecedently, meaning something that happened or existed before or preceding, has several antonyms. The opposite of antecedently is subsequently, meaning something that happens or exists after a particular event or time. Another antonym is concurrently, which refers to something that exists or occurs at the same time as something else. Another antonym is simultaneously, which means something happening at the same time as something else. Lastly, the antonym for antecedently is presently, which refers to something that is currently existing or happening at the moment. All these antonyms are important to understand the context of a sentence or a statement in a given conversation.

What are the antonyms for Antecedently?

Usage examples for Antecedently

Thus we are logically brought to the conclusion that the ultimate Desire of all Humanity is to consciously enter into the Spirit of Life as it is in itself, antecedently to all conditions.
"The Law and the Word"
Thomas Troward
Marlo recognises, therefore, antecedently to labour the right to existence, and this right he proposes to realize for the weak and disabled by means of a compulsory system of national insurance.
"Contemporary Socialism"
John Rae
He says "He inclined to Darwinism, because as he said, it is so antecedently probable; but, long before this theory broke the back of final causes, he himself had given them up."
"A Biographical Dictionary of Freethinkers of All Ages and Nations"
Joseph Mazzini Wheeler

Famous quotes with Antecedently

  • The premisses of demonstrative knowledge must be true, primary, immediate, more knowable than and prior to the conclusion, which is further related to them as effect to cause... The premisses must be the cause of the conclusion, more knowable than it, and prior to it; its causes, since we posses scientific knowledge of a thing only when we know its cause; prior, in order to be causes; antecedently known, this antecedent knowledge being not our mere understanding of the meaning, but knowledge of the fact as well. Now 'prior' and 'more knowable' are ambiguous terms, for there is a difference between what is prior and more knowable in the order of being and what is prior and knowable to man. I mean that objects nearer to sense are prior and more knowable to man; objects without qualification prior and more knowable are those further from sense. Now the most universal causes are furthest from sense and particular causes are nearest to sense, and they are thus exactly opposed to each other.
  • What agents would choose in certain well- defined conditions of ignorance (in the “original position”) is, for Rawls, an important criterion for determining which conception of “justice” is normatively acceptable. Why should we agree that choice under conditions of ignorance is a good criterion for deciding what kind of society we would wish to have? William Morris in the late nineteenth century claimed to prefer a society of more or less equal grinding poverty for all (e.g., the society he directly experienced in Iceland) to Britain with its extreme discrepancies of wealth and welfare, even though the least well-off in Britain were in absolute terms better off than the peasants and fishermen of Iceland.” This choice seems to have been based not on any absolute preference for equality (or on a commitment to any conception of fairness), but on a belief about the specific social (and other) evils that flowed from the ways in which extreme wealth could be used in an industrial capitalist society.” Would no one in the original position entertain views like these? Is Morris’s vote simply to be discounted? On what grounds? The “veil of ignorance” is artificially defined so as to allow certain bits of knowledge “in” and to exclude other bits. No doubt it would be possible to rig the veil of ignorance so that it blanks out knowledge of the particular experiences Morris had and the theories he developed, and renders them inaccessible in the original position, but one would then have to be convinced that this was not simply a case of modifying the conditions of the thought experiment and the procedure until one got the result one antecedently wanted.
    Raymond Geuss

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