heedlessness


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Such people have an aversion to misdeeds and sins, are grieved over the moments of heedlessness and are ready to bear the responsibility of adhering to the sound religion.
Heedlessness of, or indifference to, the best interests of the other party is not sufficient for this purpose.
The meaning of this precept is that I undertake to abstain from taking intoxicants or from fermented drink that causes heedlessness.
Yet he has been faced with the inflexibility of the leader of the province, Massoud Barzani, with the heedlessness of the Arabs, both Sunnis and Shiites, and with most of their leaders siding with the Kurds.
This claim, in the context of our US situation, is rather startling in its heedlessness of what no longer "stays.
Here Schumacher presents a sweeping critique of Western development models, arguing instead for a "Middle Way between materialist heedlessness and traditionalist immobility" (56).
The "hazardous use" symptom is usually given for intoxicated driving, but it can reflect "simple heedlessness rather than disorder" (Martin et al.
Perhaps an older person could have founded Microsoft or Facebook, but their founders demonstrated a heedlessness for convention that is more commonly found in the young.
However, Bosch interpreted this argument to mean that if the pagans remain in their heedlessness and ingratitude, they should not be given a second chance to be evangelized.
As we will further explore in Part III below, congressional and administrative heedlessness only provides further support for the notion that endemic privilegings along multiple axes of subordination--including class, race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, and marital status--have subtly influenced decisions to include or omit identification and documentation requirements in connection with enforcement of the family tax provisions.
This passage evidences the day-to-day" existence of life in such a dispossessive economy, a drawback that imbues the pasha's men with a liberating heedlessness about the future.