affectedness


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"Affectedness" thus means being affected by the processes and
(51) In aesthetic experience the unmediated affectedness of the lived body is grasped reflectively, though not in the sense that it presents itself as the object of conceptually mediated findings, but because it is filtered through a particular emotional stance--aesthetic reverence.
I doubled the number of "sans" ("sin") with the aim of signifying Berowne's affectedness by means of rhetorical excess instead of foreignness, and to provide Rosaline with a phrase that mocks Berowne's purposefully rhythmical repetitiousness for being jingle-ish: "Sin tanto 'sin sin'." All flaws and merits in my version depend on using a formal framework set a priori with the aim of obtaining in the host language effects akin to those originally inscribed in Shakespeare's deep text, not on its surface.
RHETORIC 18, 28-29 (2009) (on the criterium of "affectedness" as a crucial element in an emerging transnational political-legal order); Roger Cotterrell, What is Transnational Law?, 37 LAW & SOC.
The affectedness constraint is thus seen as responsible for the contrast in acceptability exhibited by the following sentences (from Hoekstra and Roberts (1993:201), their examples) in which neither the mountains nor anniversaries can be seen as affected or undergoing any change of state in any way:
(It may also be translated as affectedness.) One always finds oneself in a particular state of mind; the implication is that we find ourselves in a "state-of-mind" and can only with some effort change it.
In order to overcome the greater of these (i.e., the representation of the meaning of the construction as invariable), Guerrero Medina presents a corpus-based analysis of the semantic and discourse-pragmatic dimensions of the English conative construction, placing special emphasis on its connection, based on the parameters below, with the construction traditionally called "antipassive" in the functional-typological literature (Cooreman 1994): (i) identifiability and affectedness of the object; (ii) the aspectual changes in the predicate; and (iii) the lack of volitionality of the agent.
For various formulations of the principle see DAHL, AFTER THE REVOLUTION, supra note 36, at 64-67 (noting that while the practical application of the principle of affected interests make it "a good deal less compelling than it looks," it nonetheless gives affected parties a case for participating in relevant decisions); Goodin, supra note 165, at 51-63 (exploring the feasibility of different articulations of the "all affected interests" principle); List & Koenig-Archibugi, supra note 37, at 80-84 (describing how the membership of a group may change based on affectedness or affectivity criteria).
Table 1: Selected monitoring indicators (Capelo, Barata & Mascarenhas, 2010) Indicator Description Monitoring action Legal protection Heritage features Number of protected (natural/cultural); sites legal status of (natural/cultural) protection versus to those without any protection Maintenance of Concerns the measure Ratio between altered original functions of the deviation of area and the global the actual landscape area; affectedness systems from the degree evaluation traditional ones.
Gropen, Jess--Steven Pinker--Michelle Hollander--Richard Goldberg 1991 "Affectedness and direct objects: The role of lexical semantics in the acquisition of verb argument structure", Cognition 41: 153-195.