autochthonic


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Related to autochthonic: two-fold, scrutinised
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In Brazil, the autochthonic transmission of the Zika virus was identified in April 2015.
Through making the discursive practices involved in 'speaking-with-others' foundational, and transposing man's autochthonic relation with reality into something more mediated, the primacy of intrinsic reality was undercut.
In "Note at End of Complete Poems and Prose," Whitman suggests that it has in fact not been his own "voice" that has generated Leaves, which instead stands as "an autochthonic record and expression, freely render'd, of and out of these 30 to 35 years [1855-1888]--of the soul and evolution of America" (PP, 1364).
Thus, Heidegger's blatant observation: Whether one is autochthonic or not, one cannot escape from the growing power of technology that has attained success in changing the lifestyles of all--whether one remains in one's homeland or becomes a foreigner or alien in another land.
Pazemio ozono poveikis Lietuvos misku pagrindiniu autochtoniniu augalu morfologijai [The effect of troposphere ozone on the morphology of the main autochthonic forest plants in Lithuania].
Faulkner, however, exposes the tremulous nature of Ike's autochthonic construction, even as it is constructed.
9) Similarly, debates around the genesis of the Reform movement in the United States have long pitted those who argue for autochthonic origins against proponents of German influences.