Difference between revisions of "Last wordism"

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Some argue that '''last wordism''' is often a characteristic of "less intellectually robust presentations."<ref>http://www.cslewisinstitute.org/pages/resources/books/reviews/CaseforChrist.pdf</ref>
 
Some argue that '''last wordism''' is often a characteristic of "less intellectually robust presentations."<ref>http://www.cslewisinstitute.org/pages/resources/books/reviews/CaseforChrist.pdf</ref>
  
'''Last wordism''' reflects a lack of restraint, a characteristic of wrongdoing or [[sin]].  The ultimate in '''last wordism''' was men choosing to [[Crucifixion|crucify]] [[Jesus]],  to which God responded with the [[resurrection of Jesus Christ|Resurrection of Jesus Christ]].
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'''Last wordism''' reflects a lack of restraint, a characteristic of wrongdoing or [[sin]].  The ultimate in '''last wordism''' was men choosing to [[Crucifixion|crucify]] [[Jesus]],  to which God responded with the [[Resurrection of Jesus Christ|resurrection of Jesus Christ]].
  
 
== References ==
 
== References ==

Revision as of 11:16, 15 May 2008

Last wordism is the belief that victory can be obtained in a debate or discussion by having the "last word." Some argue that last wordism is often a characteristic of "less intellectually robust presentations."[1]

Last wordism reflects a lack of restraint, a characteristic of wrongdoing or sin. The ultimate in last wordism was men choosing to crucify Jesus, to which God responded with the resurrection of Jesus Christ.

References

  1. http://www.cslewisinstitute.org/pages/resources/books/reviews/CaseforChrist.pdf