On the conservative reading
, classical Confucian thought would seem to be rely on the method of authority, but Foust argues that the Analects exhibits greater similarities with Peirce's fourth method, scientific inquiry.
The community is predominantly Muslim, and its emigrants have mostly adhered to a conservative reading
of their faith.
"Based on our figures, even a conservative reading
of voting intentions shows there are now at least 58 MLAs in favour of legislating for equal marriage, with 49 or fewer opposed.
But Drilon said the DA had been ultraconservative and was implementing a very, very conservative reading
of the Supreme Court decision on the Disbursement Acceleration Program and the realignment of savings.
On the most conservative reading
, at least 8,200 people in the country have special needs.
The Pope rather insisted on the more conservative reading
into the meaning of priestly life.
the "conservative reading
" prioritizes [A.bar]nt[a.bar]l's emphasis on performing ritual actions appropriate to her vow (cleaning, drawing kolam, worshipping with flowers and food, eating only once a day) in the first song, and her emphasis on "glimpsing" Krsna playing in Vrnd[a.bar]vana in the fourteenth song--a trajectory of undertaking the vow and its fulfillment.
They argue it promotes a conservative reading
of Vatican II that could, in effect, repeal changes the council sought to introduce, such as a more open stance toward other religions and the secular world.
Lope de Vega's plays present a conservative reading
of women as unsuitable rulers.
Thus, there are deep splits within the societies based on various ideological or material tendencies, be that a liberal or conservative reading
of Islam or a pro- or anti-Western attitude.
Neill gets round the conservative reading
which sees Sense and Sensibility, as a series of dichotomies in which Marianne's sensibility, emotional openness and incipient Romanticism are "wrong" and opposed to Elinor's sense, repressive control and Johnsonian attitudes, which are "right".
(433-34) Norbrook seeks to correct here a quietist and conservative reading
of Paradise Lost that some Miltonists will not recognize as universal or ascendant, and here as elsewhere in the book Norbrook's own speech-act seems to take much of its meaning in a specifically British context.