noun, plural prax·is·es, prax·es [prak-seez] /ˈpræk siz/.
- prayer beads
Origin of praxis
Examples from the Web for praxis
My colleague Mark Schill at the Praxis Strategy group has calculated the average regional paycheck, adjusted for cost of living.Houston Rising—Why the Next Great American Cities Aren’t What You Think|Joel Kotkin|April 8, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Jakobson refused to ascertain any "private property" in the praxis of language.
As a form of praxis, it parallels the experience of self-constitution through language.
Ideas are symptomatic of human self-constitution, and thus of the languages people have developed in their praxis.
noun plural praxises or praxes (ˈpræksiːz)
Word Origin for praxis
1580s, from Medieval Latin praxis "practice, exercise, action" (mid-13c., opposite of theory), from Greek praxis "practice, action, doing," from stem of prassein, prattein "to do, to act" (see practical).