condescendence


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Related to condescendence: sporadic, felicitation, capricious, altercation

condescendence

in Scottish civil procedure, that part of either a summons or an initial writ that sets out the facts founded on.
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The condescendence with a crime practiced by an equal party against someone of the other "tribe" is not an unknown fact.
Puritanism is augmented by supremacist pretensions and self-righteous arrogance toward the Other (47); condescendence towards Christians and the Muslim Salafi superiority complex are obvious in the verdicts mentioned above.
ignores respect, forgiveness and condescendence. As a point of
Tout d'abord pour ce que regarde Philippe nous admetrons voluntiers quil avait le dessein parfaitement arrete de reprendre un j our la lutte contre Rome, et que su condescendence momentanee aux ordres du Senat couvrait chez lui une haine des plus violentes (Colin, 1905: 377).
Other regulations also reinforced this situation, like the normative of 23 August, 1938, which repealed the Republican law of 1931, which prohibited the sale of contraceptives; and the normative of 24 January, 1941, which criminalised abortion under any circumstances; and the Law of 19 July, 1944, which ordered the reform of the Republican Criminal Code to criminalise adultery and common-law unions, without admitting extenuating circumstances for female infidelity, but showing condescendence towards unfaithful men or crimes of passion motivated by the jealousy of the deceived husband.
The tone has changed" on the EU side, where it is now a question of "openness" rather than "condescendence".
However, the reader digressed and asked writers and intellectuals to show some "condescendence" and to write about the misery of Arab people instead of writing about their own misery whenever they fail to read the paper or sip their coffee.
Sobolev considers the scholarly literature on Hopkins with great care and strives to deal fairly with his predecessors, while deprecating "several secular critics" who, taking what they understand as Hopkins' "orthodoxy" for granted, "think that this gives them the right to perceive him with condescendence, to consider him one of those who are detached from 'real life', whatever this mysterious collocation means" (24).