condonable


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These sexual associations of convenience that have pervaded the Shona are also regarded by their practitioners as 'small houses,' a term that makes them condonable to them.
With such a past, revenge by the new authorities at the end of the war, while not condonable, was understandable.
Another position would reflect the conviction that an aggressive act is sometimes condonable depending on the circumstances in which it was performed.
We expected (Hypothesis 2) in the second position that when the game was important, when the team was losing, when time left to play was short, when the aggressive act was in retaliation to a previous act of the same nature, and when the consequences were not severe, the aggressive act would be considered as more condonable than when the game was not important, when the team was winning, when time left to play was not short, when the aggressive act was not in retaliation to a previous aggressive act and when the consequences were severe.
that he was to read a certain number of stories in which a player violently pushes an opponent player, and to indicate the degree to which he thinks that the act was condonable.
The first cluster (N = 70) was termed Seldom Condonable since the mean response was always close to the left hand of the scale (M = 1.
The second cluster (N = 43) was termed Sometimes Condonable since in at least in four cases, the response level was higher than 6 (the meanpoint of the scale was 5).
The members of cluster 1 judged less condonable the aggression (M = 1.
Professional players (60%) were significantly more numerous in the Sometimes Condonable cluster than non-players (27%).
For 38% of participants an aggressive behaviour is sometimes condonable depending on the circumstances in which it was performed.
With his made- for- the- media antics Mr Thackeray, if not checked now, will assume the arrogance of a man who knows that everything he does is condonable.