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The appearance of the fountain, for instance, is immediately followed by a declaration that includes figures and qualities that are familiar, following our reading of Dehors ("nausee," "cendres" "vindicative"): "La pente de l'homme faite de la nausee de ses cendres, de l'homme en lutte avec sa providence vindicative, ne suffit pas a vous desenchanter." Similar to the regressive tendency observed in Dehors, such a passage nonetheless differs significantly, both in the degree of self-awareness demonstrated--the abstract, often politicized other of the earlier poems replaced by the autobiographical "man"--and more importantly, in the way this awareness is now utilized, more effectively, in new acts of creation.
La Pachamama, a l'instar de toutes les divinites andines, revet deux personnalites, l'une genereuse et fertile, et l'autre vindicative, au cas oo elle ne recevrait pas son du.
Corea (1990) in her discussion about the "Cosby Show' touches upon the delusive nature of vindicative representation.
In the absence of political parties, a significant number of civic associations (economic, social, cultural, etc.) developed in a vindicative style.
Otherwise [sic] this is nothing but a vindicative harrangue.
The Middle Ages became, thus, an important vindicative time for groups of competing ideologies, which aimed at controlling the popularization of the past among a hardly literate society.
The discourse of the loss in the vindicative associations' of pre-retired people
A A vindicative former colleague told The Sun that it was me, even though she knew that it wasn't.
As Lord Kenyon notes, Hodges' behavior is that of "prostitut[ing] his wife," a common defense for alleged adulterers to leverage against their accusers, and one which goes back to the historical precedent of Lord Audley, who despite his abusive behavior (in later divorce trials the wife had to prove extreme spouse abuse as well) was tried on moral charges (among them, forcibly prostituting his wife), similar to crim con cases which are retributive rather than vindicative.
Jeremy Bentham labelled these sentiments as "vindicative satisfaction." Jeremy Bentham, The Principles of Morals and Legislation 171 n.1 (Hafner Publ'g Co.
He advocates a "communicative" or "vindicative" theory of punishment.
In addition to a theoretical account of responsibility, and a defence of free will and of the vindicative theory of punishment, it contains particular moral recommendations for business people, investors, government office-holders, etc.