inhabitation


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While these species were dominating scalp microbiome; other related species were identified in smaller quantities; for example, from the Propionibacterium family, Propionibacterium acnes inhabitation was 99.
The body's inhabitation of a lived space, which makes it an embodied space is the location which is bound to human and bodily experience (Low 9).
Second, there was an inversion of inhabitation into occupation (Ingold, 2011), whereby the landscape became a constructed space with forests occupied by commodities like the elephant and 'the rest' occupied by the local populace.
During her inhabitation of Lavinia, Itza is an impulsive and forceful influence on her host, driving her to surmount her fear and take an active role in the Movement.
Participation is "the inhabitation of a first-person stance.
However, a pamphlet published by a local tour operator, which offers tours to Jabal Jassasiyah, claims the site is home to 'ancient carvings that date back to 4000BC and evidence of early inhabitation.
Lantana camara is especially troublesome in field because this ornamental plant has escaped from gardens and is now well established in areas of human and animal inhabitation where actually animals find their way to the toxic plant.
A report from the Higher Council for Planning and Urban Development reveals that nearly 16 million people, about 20 per cent of the Egyptian population, live in dilapidated accommodation unfit for human inhabitation.
Throughout the book, but especially in the remarkable concluding chapter, he maintains perfect balance between detached observation and visceral inhabitation of self.
Following Cappadocian theologian Gregory of Nazianz and his thoughts about the inhabitation of the Spirit as the continuation of the incarnation of the Son, I will elaborate a pneumatology in which the atmosphere of life giving is at the heart of the entanglement of creation and salvation.
Johnson's poetry at once promises an immediate relation to nature, through the physical inhabitation of dialect, and reminds us that nature itself is socioeconomically mediated.
The second chapter pursues the root claim of the book, that "the house museum offers an embodied encounter with the intimate inhabitation of the other" (30), here through the vehicle of choreography, or what Hancock calls the "place ballet.