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This itself speaks a lot for the enabling environment, is a reflection of the tribal mind-set and social mores.
And in keeping with the social mores of the times, she says, "We had some women in the crowd dressed in suits a la George Sand, because we wanted to give it as much diversity and naughtiness as we could.
Created by Jamison to a commissioned score by Wynton Marsalis for the Lincoln Center Festival 96 last summer, Sweet Release featured a charismatic couple--Karine Plantadit-Bageot and the impeccable Uri Sands--who explore the erotic yearnings and social mores and traditions that shape personal expression throughout five lively episodes.
In the suburbs he recorded the pioneers of a new culture based on the celebration of prosperity and the invention of social mores.
The eight contributions that make up the main body of the text are devoted to children and childhood in Singapore from the perspective of a Chinese family, growing up in Singapore, preparing the children of Singapore for the world of tomorrow, protecting children from themselves in the face of changing social mores, and a wide variety of other related subjects.
Egyptian women's rights campaigners now worry that the reprieve they experienced during the uprising was a fluke, and that their society will quickly revert to oppressive social mores that leave women vulnerable to sexual violence, with little recourse.
They notice as many differences as similarities in such topics as professionalism and populism, intellectual license, the search for equality or meritocracy, and the intellectual venting of societal sins, but find that changes in social mores that were already in motion were as affected by events as by the intellectuals' commentary about them.
They are a fascinating insight to the development of a society, its history and social mores.
THE rapidly changing social mores of the last century and their reflection in changing laws through court records reveal a ``lost world'', claims Dr Matt Houlbrook, of Liverpool University's History Faculty.
Manor House,'' the latest in its hands-on history experiments, is less about roughing it in primitive times and much more about enduring the strict caste system and social mores of Edwardian England.
Through a historical perspective Meltzer provides a wide-ranging introduction in each of these books to two divergent approaches to the challenges people face when moral law conflicts with political, religious, and social mores.
Both social science and theology are reinterpreted, sometimes radically, from generation to generation, as social mores change.