(redirected from ascriptions)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
We recognize and acknowledge our ontological ascriptions as symbols--a picture drawn from experience regarding what we believe that experience implies about existence apart from the knower.
13) So, instead of seeking to protect God from the ascription of violence or to disavow it even as a possible divine function, a better route would be to accept what is discovered, regardless of theological consequences, without adding a priori parameters and caveats.
Racial ascriptions influence the stereotypes and attitudes we apply to people, and those stereotypes and attitudes in turn influence racial ascriptions.
In reality, we are dealing here with a double ascription (of identity) because the respective presence can refer simultaneously to a specific group affiliation (inmate, immigrant), the embodiment of a more or less identifiable role, and the possibilities of relationships and modes of entanglement that these ascriptions may allow.
For all that we see in Rorty's remarks above is the suggestion that reference ascriptions, in the form of satisfaction assignments, possess nothing more than merely instrumental value.
Over this three-month period, 82% of pathway ascriptions remained the same, while 4 out of 22 (18%) respondents provided inconsistent ascriptions of the pathway to their height fear.
The ascriptions pursued by the Borisoglebskii archimandrites raise a number of questions about the assumptions underlying the practice.
Again, our confidence in any given ascription may depend on our estimate of the character and skill of the person who first made it.
This contention will be strengthen in section III, where I shall try to show that, though content ascriptions are, on their face value, ascriptions of broad content, they also have a narrow reading that captures individualistic features.
There is a need to be critical about the boundaries of practitioner identity in a systemic intervention, which means considering the potential consequences of different possible ascriptions of identity on what we may intend to do.
Each full catalog entry includes the first line of the text (or as much of it as is known), the number of voices, the form when known or inferable, and an abbreviated reference to the structure of the poem (thus, for example, R 4:8 indicates a rondeau quatrain with eight-syllable lines), composer (or composers in case of multiple attributions), sources for the music alphabetized by siglum, an indication of the number of voices in each source if other than three, which parts have the full text in addition to the discantus, how much of the text is in the manuscript, and the ascription to the composer if the source has an ascription.
What slowly emerges is a realist view centered around the following claims: Disposition ascriptions are not definitionally equivalent to any conditional.