Mutatis mutandis

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MUTATIS MUTANDIS. The necessary changes. This is a phrase of frequent practical occurrence, meaning that matters or things are generally the same, but to be altered, when necessary, as to names, offices, and the like.

References in periodicals archive ?
The rest of the developments she describes in Florence--both in government policy and in the community--seem to me to parallel, mutatis mutandis, what was happening elsewhere.
Mutatis mutandis, as they say, perhaps the sermon can serve a similar function within a Maundy Thursday service using this year's readings.
s holdings in Sheraton Moriah under the same conditions, mutatis mutandis, if the bank exercises its tag along right with respect to the transaction.
Similar observations mutatis mutandis are relevant for several other chapters of Text and Ritual.
discerns a Christ presented in terms of his "mission, message, and lifestyle"; this, he contends, is evident mutatis mutandis in the "verbal, active and public" (63) Christ of Lollardy, the imitation of whom demanded vernacular preaching, organized communal study, worship, and reading of the Bible.
It involved a man who was fired after he left on an office printer the sort of blush-to-relate material about his private life that could easily have gotten a straight man fired mutatis mutandis under current sexual harassment rules curbing the circulation of lewd matter in the workplace.
Virtually all of the elements in a painting like Mikhhail Khmelko's Greeting to the First Cosmonaut, Yuri Gagarin, on His Return to Earth, 1957--national leaders, space travel, abundant produce, festive flags--can be found, mutatis mutandis, in Rauschenberg's near-contemporary Retroactive I.
40 Newmarket, nap) Ran a nice race on his comeback 12 days ago when chasing home Mutatis Mutandis at Windsor.
For what Halper recognizes in Aristotle is also true, mutatis mutandis, of Plato, and indeed of most ancient philosophers who ever spoke of 'the One': talk about 'the One' is actually talk about ones, for 'each way "one" is said should be understood first as a character of some individual thing' (84, my emphasis; cf.
5(b) should be applied accordingly, mutatis mutandis.
Mutatis mutandis, "pride," says Ali, is expressed by a variety of Sanskrit terms--"for among the common words for pride were mana and abhimana, both of which also had the positive sense of 'honour' and 'respect'" (p.
Es decir, puso en practica el mismo metodo de trabajo que, mutatis mutandis, todos empleamos hoy dia en nuestras investigaciones).