(redirected from unwholesomeness)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
We want our homegrown food to be even better than government inspected store-bought products, and since we're not trained inspectors, that means condemning anything with even a hint of unwholesomeness.
This view of the unwholesomeness of music extends to criticism of music used in theatrical performances.
Vice there was in that idyll, but Buchanan like Haweis understands that the presence of unwholesomeness can be an important part of moral art, so long as it is kept in balance with the larger and higher aspirations of his design.
I knew that for many people 'hobo' meant unwholesomeness and an irresponsible life, and to them even sociology was suspect.
The instability of the Negro family, the inadequacy of educational facilities for Negroes, the emotionalism in the Negro church, the insufficiency and unwholesomeness of Negro recreational activity, the excess of Negro social organizations, the narrowness of interest of the average Negro, the provincialism of his political thinking, the high Negro crime rate, the cultivation of the arts to the neglect of other fields, superstition, personality difficulties, and other 'characteristics' are mainly forms of social ill-health, which, for the most part, are created by caste pressures (in Rose, 1964, p.
We are aware of the heavy body of case law involving foreign substances in food, but we sense a strong distinction between them and those relative to unwholesomeness of the food itself, e.
In a 1914 decision, the Illinois Supreme Court described the importance of the question, saying, "There is no article of food in more general use than milk; none whose impurity or unwholesomeness may more quickly, more widely, and more seriously affect the health of those who use it.
The First Circuit reversed the grant of injunction because the granted depended upon "an untoward judicial evaluation of the offensiveness or unwholesomeness of the appellant's materials" and considerations of the "coarseness and baseness" of the parody.
Their happiness radiates unwholesomeness because it emanates from an unnatural source, not from real life.
But Rosie sees also, like the Professor himself, the unwholesomeness that the Professor's dependence upon James's money has introduced into his sense of himself: "the money was a disease," he knows, "yet it was ease.