over

(redirected from overing)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
Related to overing: reallocation, in favor of, emphasises
References in periodicals archive ?
They provide an essential connection 'between our own sense of self and our sense of others' (Bruner 1986:69), and through various forms of narrative practice our lives and selves attain meaning (Kerby 1991:3ff; Rapport and Overing 2000:283-4).
For Overing, the reported speech and gestures produced by Hildeburh expose the nonsignification of women in the heroic world (Overing 1990: 82).
Alt to d bett insi Co thes the suit that over overing the distance that I do se cars would probably not be one for me, and would better a city dweller.
A study of 69 agreements n the quarter to October, overing almost two million workers, revealed that most employers gave increases of between two per cent and hree per cent.
overing from the ckie and Mark were mething back and in just two years the couple have raised more than pounds 10,000 for the Charlie Bear for Cancer Care Charitable Fund.
Thus, the over and overing of "lost" starts to deny its
Overing (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2006), 136.
On the level of personal and collective identity, they define and reinforce the subject's identity, guarantee an inter-group homogeneity and solidarity, and in the end produce a feeling of security for both the individual and society (Rapport and Overing 2000:346).
Phil suggeests a baby save his relationship with Maggie, but an encounter with a rec encounter overing cancer patient leaads her to come up with an a ternative plan.
A DRINK and drug addict attacked his long-term partner because she woke him up ho overing in the afternoon.
In this essay I will contribute to ongoing academic conversations (Butler 1993; Cohen 1994; Rapport and Overing 2000; Rosaldo 1984; Taylor 1985; Sahlins 1985; Parkin 1982; Volosinov 1986 [1973]) on the relationship between social structure and individual agency by discussing Muinane people's (1) discursive and ritual practices concerning their own subjectivity in general, and certain institutionalized forms of relationships in particular.
Clare Lees and Gillian Overing tell us that 'this is a book about women's agency, but it is also a book about women's absence and presence as these may be traced in the partial record of Anglo-Saxon culture'.