Syn. Magisterial; arrogant. See Magisterial.
(Dog*mat"ic*al*ly), adv. In a dogmatic manner; positively; magisterially.
(Dog*mat"ic*al*ness), n. The quality of being dogmatical; positiveness.
(Dog`ma*ti"cian) n. A dogmatist.
(Dog*mat"ics) n. The science which treats of Christian doctrinal theology.
(Dog"ma*tism) n. The manner or character of a dogmatist; arrogance or positiveness in
The self-importance of his demeanor, and the dogmatism of his conversation.Sir W. Scott.
(Dog"ma*tist) n. [L. dogmatistes, Gr. , fr. .] One who dogmatizes; one who speaks dogmatically; a
bold and arrogant advancer of principles.
I expect but little success of all this upon the dogmatist; his opinioned assurance is paramount to argument.Glanvill.
(Dog"ma*tize) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Dogmatized ; p. pr. & vb. n. Dogmatizing.] [L. dogmatizare
to lay down an opinion, Gr. fr. : cf. F. dogmatiser. See Dogma.] To assert positively; to teach magisterially
or with bold and undue confidence; to advance with arrogance.
The pride of dogmatizing schools.Blackmore.
(Dog"ma*tize), v. t. To deliver as a dogma. [R.]
(Dog"ma*ti`zer) n. One who dogmatizes; a bold asserter; a magisterial teacher. Hammond.
(Dog"-rose`) n. (Bot.) A common European wild rose, with single pink or white flowers.
(Dog's"-bane`) n. (Bot.) See Dogbane.
(Dog's"-ear`) n. The corner of a leaf, in a book, turned down like the ear of a dog. Gray.
Dog's"-eared` a. Cowper.
(Dog"ship) n. The character, or individuality, of a dog.