inconsequence


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Related to inconsequence: reassert, ameliorative, unambitious, took over
References in periodicals archive ?
Harris hit back in an open letter describing Caine as an "over-fat, flatulent 62-year-old windbag, a master of inconsequence masquerading as a guru".
He engages in the sole gesture of consolation he can coax: he tells their story, renders the mess and inconsequence of their lives into the stability and sequence of form.
29), points to the inconsequence of these new regulations and lists misconduct, shortage of priests, fiscal and membership problems--all real and consequential ills in need of attention.
Robert, too, is a person of fashion and inconsequence.
Success with nerve grafting has increased due to recognition of the efficacy and success of tensionless repairs, Schwann cell contribution to regeneration, and the inconsequence of the length of grafts.
the protective wing of America and our relative inconsequence on the world stage.
Here was a healing discipline that was supposed to help people achieve some kind of mental equilibrium, and its founders were engaged upon court intrigues of Byzantine complexity, nastiness, and inconsequence.
The suffocating and vulgarly materialistic world of the Dursleys, the family that initially raises the orphaned Harry Potter; the pettiness and relative inconsequence of life in the Shire, where Frodo Baggins was born; the laborious and task-centered existence of the young Luke Skywalker on his aunt and uncle's dusty provincial farm-all bespeak the ordinary world of the middle class.
Nuttall, "Measure for Measure: the bedtrick"; Gamini Salgado, "'Time's deformed hand': sequence, consequence, and inconsequence in The Comedy of Errors"; David Ormerod, "Faith and fashion in Much Ado About Nothing"; Mary Ellen Lamb, "The nature of topicality in Love's Labour's Lost"; Peter Holland, "Theseus' shadows in A Midsummer Night's Dream"; Catherine Belsey, "Love in Venice"; Nancy K.
The challenge is to figure out how to be heard and be taken seriously within debates over policy, rather than being content with the inconsequence of being comfortably planted on the periphery with other critics.
MOST DISCUSSIONS OF COMEDY begin somewhat defensively, as though comedy must be defended from accusations of frivolity and inconsequence, positioned as it always is against the more "elevated" genre of tragedy.
In repositioning ornament as an important functioning component of her own work she challenges the traditional association of decorative work with frivolity and hence relative inconsequence.