disburden

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Not only that; but disburdening it of its being, the they accommodates Dasein in its tendency to take things easily and make them easy.
Nonetheless, among Israeli officials like Mossad chief Meir Dagan there's a growing belief that the White House is disburdening the United States of its involvement in conflicts, and I asked the ambassador if he believes that the process of unburdening includes Washington distancing itself from its conflict-prone Israeli ally.
During the period of the Djindjic government (2000-2003), Women in Black experienced a "disburdening of fear" (61) and the promotion of their activities outside of Belgrade; at the same time, the legal financial proceedings that had been initiated against them by the Milosevic regime were not dropped until February 2003.
(2) Greater wealth for the nation, the promise of boundless natural resources, a disburdening of the poor, and the spread of Christianity to natives are among just a few of the benefits expounded upon.
Michael's words that announce the work of Joshua-Jesus as the liberator of Israel-humankind encapsulate De Doctrina's definition of Christian liberty, the disburdening movement of the sonnet, the speaker's widening vision of God's goodness, and the speaker's own clarified relationship with God through the redemption: "From imposition of strict Laws, to free / Acceptance of large Grace, from servil fear / To filial" (PL XII.304-06).
Reifungsromane have a disorienting and radicalizing effect on readers, temporarily transforming their identities, dissolving barriers between real and imagined, remembered and experienced, young and old, and hence disburdening readers of many negative expectations about old age and the Otherness of elders (18).
In addition to raising the possibility that it might be time to stop talking about the South, Jones's work suggests that contemporary American Indian literature--particularly texts that are invested in the South--is already unnaming, remaking, repossessing, resituating, or otherwise disburdening itself of this strange, cumbersome, fragile, contentious, escapable, and not-so-inevitable collection of qualities that have for so long now been prioritized as "Southern." In this vein, an interviewer for the online "writing about writing" site Slushpile holds fast to the category "the South" much more than Jones does: Barry Hannah once said something that stuck in my mind about how he wanted to read stories about the South but a different culture than what usually gets portrayed.
While it would be an obvious sham, say, to channel cash to religious schools to be credited only against the expense of "secular" instruction, the line between "supplemental" and general education is likewise impossible to draw.(161) Hence, Justice Souter concluded: "Instead of providing a service the school would not otherwise furnish, the Title I services necessarily relieve[] a religious school of `an expense that it otherwise would have assumed.'"(162) But since the school was not in fact assuming responsibility for those services, Souter's argument that by underwriting them the state would have been disburdening private schools must assume that, as a normative matter, it is the schools' "obligation" to supply such services.
He wrote, after disburdening himself of the need to be "sensitive to the concern and anger that prevails even among the more moderate Muslims":