They merely express, in general terms
, actual relations springing from an existing class struggle, from a historical movement going on under our very eyes.
He confirmed the doctors' interpretation of the law in general terms
only; expressed his intention of waiting at the cottage in the hope that a change for the better might yet enable Mrs.
It were difficult to describe the shape or colours of this extraordinary substance, except to say, in general terms
, that it was nearly spherical, and exhibited all the hues of the rainbow, intermingled without reference to harmony, and without any very ostensible design.
It is sufficient to add in general terms
, that he did the best he could for Mr.
Gliddon, and, in a peremptory tone, demanded in general terms
what we all meant.
This paper outlines an approach to definitively find the general term
in a number pattern, of either a linear or quadratic form, by using the general equation of a linear or quadratic function.
In the present paper, I examine Nathan Salmon's solution to the problem of trivialization, as it arises for conceptions of general term
rigidity that construe it as identity of designation across possible worlds; and, in the process of doing so, I will also address some more general issues pertaining to the nature and semantic role of predicative expressions, something that is required if our discussion is to be based on sound ground.
What is denoted by a given general term
does not stand in any relation to the objects falling under the term but is something that they are.
For starters, the word podcast is like what Kleenex is to tissue, a product's name (a la the iPod) that is now a general term
applied to downloading audio files.
In Japan, there is no general term
for water but instead descriptive terms for hot water and cold water.
Shin splints" is a general term
that can cover a variety of injuries (see below).
The older and more general term
for this is heroic stanza, but the form became associated specifically with elegiac poetry when Thomas Gray used it to perfection in An Elegy Written in a Country Church Yard (1751).