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the experiments themselves were stipulative, defining the very phenomenon they claim to investigate" (Leudar and Costall 6-7).
249) See Soames, supra note 36, at 604-05 (describing the need for "precisification" when "the asserted or stipulative content of a legal provision is vague, and facts crucial to the resolution of the case fall within the range of this vagueness").
But the highly stipulative conclusions that he draws from them--that Burke anticipated 20th-century multilateralism or that he can help us address the moral dilemmas of the war on terror--give of a strong impression that Bromwich is telling us more about his own politics than Burke's.
But, in my stipulative use of the term, to say that the obligations are reinforced is neutral with respect to whether the obligations are strengthened.
Is the verbal classification in the classification premise based merely on a stipulative or biased definition that is subject to doubt?
Neppe and Close's stipulative definitions of their neologisms are often no clearer than the neologisms themselves.
In terms of lexicography, what has occurred is that a precising definition has been asserted as superior to the stipulative definition that gave rise to the term racism.
Rather, I want to make clear that the view is characterized by employing what may amount to a stipulative notion of desert or merit, one that need not be independently motivated for all possible FA analyses.
I shall use the following stipulative definition: One person harshly treats another if and only if the first intentionally imposes great suffering in a short amount of time on the second.
The primary logical distinction between a stipulative definition and a lexical definition is that a truth value can be assigned to the latter, but not to the former.
Gaps and omissions are highlighted in relation to how researcher development is defined, and a range of interpretations is outlined, before a stipulative definition is presented.