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Casuistry: Quiz

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Question 1: By drawing parallels between ________, so called "pure cases," and the case at hand, a casuist tries to determine a moral response appropriate to a particular case.
ParadigmAristotlePseudoscienceScientific method

Question 2: Instead, they can agree that certain ________ should be treated in certain ways, and then agree on the similarities, the so-called warrants between a paradigm and the case at hand.
AristotleParadigmPseudoscienceScientific method

Question 3: Critics use the term pejoratively for the use of clever but unsound reasoning, especially in relation to moral questions (see ________).
SophismStoicismEpicureanismAristotle

Question 4: ________ (d.
Francis de SalesAlphonsus Maria de LiguoriAlbertus MagnusRobert Bellarmine

Question 5: [5] Moreover, Utilitarianism and ________ commonly are identified as philosophies employing the rhetorical reasoning of casuistry.
PragmatismAristotleEmpiricismDeterminism

Question 6: In legal reasoning, for example, this might be a precedent case, such as pre-meditated ________.
ManslaughterExtortionMurderTheft

Question 7: [1] The term 'Casuistry' originates from the ________ casus (cases).
Old LatinVulgar LatinLatinRoman Empire

Question 8: [2] The term casuistry quickly became pejorative with ________'s attack on the misuse of casuistry.
Blaise PascalDuns ScotusJansenismThomas Aquinas

Question 9: For this reason, casuistry is widely considered to be the basis for the English ________ and its derivatives.
Common lawShariaCivil law (legal system)Reception statute

Question 10: The casuistic method was popular among Catholic thinkers in the early modern period, and not only among the ________, as it is commonly thought.
Conventual FranciscansCongregation of the Most Holy RedeemerSociety of JesusDominican Order







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