genealogical

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Radcliffe-Brown assumed that the application of the kin-term 'cousin' to spouses who were not genealogically traceable cousins was by extension from the focal relative, and first-preference spouse, the actual cousin.
The values necessary to instantiate the child's network hence result from a property-congruent extension of known relationships, whether genealogically based or not.
This genealogically inherited quality makes Meridian wish to be spiritually one with nature, but an accidental pregnancy soon burdens her with the societal demands of motherhood.
Two essays also look at energy, both genealogically as a term that's gone from meaning "human vigor to nature's capital," and its place in determining new use-values for tools developed under capitalism.
Fu concentrates in each of her chapters on an individual writer with similar arguments: these women's writings promote culturally heterogeneous, racially hybrid, and historically and genealogically inclusive visions of a feminine utopic or distopic site commingling such pervasive motifs as lesbian intertextuality, female bonding, and a synchronized maternal genealogy.
Effective political ideas like Zionism need to be investigated historically in two ways: (1) genealogically in order that their provenance, their kinship and descent, their affiliation both with other ideas and with political institutions may be demonstrated; (2) as practical systems for accumulation (of power, land, ideological legitimacy) and of displacement (of people, other ideas, prior legitimacy).
In this respect, although the monograph resembles aspects of Derrida's "hauntological" reading of Hamlet in The Spectres of Marx, it is not concerned with demonstrating how Hamlet genealogically 'haunts' the Western philosophical tradition, but how it anticipates its development as it extends from Descartes to postmodernist variations on pragmatism, and as such, and how it can strike up a dialectical dialogue between them.
7) Actually, though, the riveting account of the novel's birth is directly related, genealogically, to the Vitalist controversy, a connection that can be seen when one considers the intellectual background of Byron's house party that famous evening.
This means, his pushing us to realize that we are animals not only genealogically, but as evolved human beings--whether neonate or language-possessing, civilized, law-abiding, fully fledged adults.
This is perhaps surprising given the significant number of practitioners who list multiple working languages, even where they are genealogically unrelated.
Through this explication, Gordon (2000) genealogically traces what he calls the "limitations and immense dangers of that style of thought through its implications for the history of revolutionary class warfare and state racism" (xxii).
On the other hand, if a common immature progenitor explains the lineage conversion, then the transformed neoplasm should keep a genuine genotype or genotypic signature genealogically linked to the progenitor cell, rather than harboring a genotype indicative of continued B-cell development.

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