Is the judgment subjective


Subject n. 'The underlying, subordinate, dependent, substance, (raw) material' (1st half of the 16th century), 'object of knowledge, underlying concept in a judgment' (end of the 16th century), in art and Literature 'subject, subject, motive' (see also ↗Sujet), in the grammar 'carrier of the statement, sentence object' (mid 18th century), in the office language 'person in dependent, subordinate position' (17th century ; later 'disreputable person', 19th century), in philosophy (Kant) 'consciously gifted, knowing, acting being, I, individual' (18th century), borrowed from the late Latin subiectum 'the underlying substance "originally given" grammatical sentence object ", mlat. ‘Term, object’, substantiation of the neutral part. Perf. From Latin subicere ‘under or at sth. Throw, put, put, put, add, underlay, submit, subject’, to Latin iacere ‘throw’. The application of the expression to people is predefined in Latin subiectī m. (Plur.) ‘The subjugated, the subjects’ (mlat. Also the sing. Subiectus), but the German also shows the otherwise usual neutral gender in this case. subjective adj. 'relating to the subject, dependent on it, proceeding, related to the subject, personal, individually conditioned' (18th century), then also 'one-sided, arbitrary, derogatory', cf. Latin subiectīvus' added, added 'belonging to the subject'. Subjectivism m. Philosophical direction, way of thinking and behavior that overestimates the subjective and neglects the objective, general "self-centeredness" (1st half of the 19th century), learned education too subjective. subjectivistic adj. ‘concerning subjectivism, self-centered’ (2nd half of the 19th century). Subjectivity f. ‘Individuality, behavior and action determined (only) by the subject, only personal perception, lack of objectivity due to non-observance of the objective’ (end of 18th century).