itinerancy


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See: vagrancy
References in periodicals archive ?
Chapters 1 and 2 trace the history of the itinerancy hypothesis, which imagines Q as the product of itinerant teachers.
115) The order of these events may be significant, since it has been suggested that the itinerancy of courts posed a hindrance to the development of regular groups of procurators becoming attached to them.
Lenton, John, John Wesley's Preachers: A Social and Statistical Analysis of the British and Irish Preachers Who Entered the Methodist Itinerancy before 1791.
The itinerancy of masons across England may be one reason for the unique form and portable size of the two masonic texts extant in British Library MSS Regius A.
Jim's concerns can be translated into contemporary anxieties about sessional itinerancy and the downside of networking, not to mention the unfunny office comedy that today's workplace so often resembles.
In this ambitious and richly detailed book, Patricia Fumerton examines how the economic instability of early modern England helped to produce a deeply felt experience of itinerancy and social displacement among the working poor.
For Brown, though, the itinerancy of faith is realized less in its promotion than in the complex process of its discovery: the many traumatic experiences--individual and communal unresolvable by any biographical narrative logic--that shaped a belief that must necessarily remain homeless as long as the individual and communal, the fugitive slave and the dispersed community of the enslaved, remain hopelessly separate.
Initially, doctors chose not to give her a prosthetic valve due to her itinerancy.
Their nomadism has since migrated from geographical itinerancy to shifting political alliances, dramatized in one image that shows a proud Palestinian ex-soldier's portrait painted beneath an Israeli flag.
Whiteley, an independent scholar who has worked at the archives of the United Church of Canada, organizes her work in five sections: the legacy of itinerancy, Methodist spirituality, organization-building, the missionary movement, and the social transformations of the early twentieth century.
Irish migrants were well accustomed to patterns of temporary itinerancy and responded to situational exigencies with resilience and tactical virtuosity.
But however important local landscapes, the sensibility of place, and settled domesticity are to an appreciation of Wordsworth's creativity, the antithetical investments in freedom of movement, itinerancy, and travel of a poet described by one of his best critics as having a "gypsy in his soul" (1) should not be underestimated.