filial

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There were only a few examples of interpretive variation from the tendency to evaluate other Canadians as filially irresponsible: at times participants rejected the idealized past and other cultures as legitimate standards of comparison, or at the very least expressed caution in applying these frameworks.
321-39) gives an edition with photographs of THT 1540, a set of thirteen fragments in Tocharian B, of which the largest four belong to two consecutive pages of a manuscript relating a version of the Buddhist parable of the filially pious elephant (here, a female elephant who cares for her blind parents).
377-384), as well as a briefer treatment of EBB's juvenile epic The Battle of Marathon as an expression of a "filially masculine teenage imagination" (pp.
It is my sense, finally, that if Weitzmann opts to follow fraternally, filially, in Doubrovsky's autofictional footsteps, to 'perform' in Doubrovskian vein, this is more probably a function of his (unwilling) seduction by Doubrovsky's autofictional, avant-gardist writing strategy.
One can all but picture Apter placing an outsized bib, or a prototype of an adult-scale kiddy leash, into the grateful hands of her ill-understood, filially deprived readers, with a rousing "Go get 'em!" for good measure.
Thus he claims that the critic has two alternatives: to be filially complicit with the dominant or "to recognize the difference between instinctual filiation and social affiliation, and to show how affiliation sometimes reproduces filiation, sometimes makes its own forms" (24).
Hence, the finding seems to suggest that a sense of respect, responsibility and sacrifice was present in the filially pious children unaffected by the characteristic variables.
Therapeutics got set in a rut -- when quizzed in 1815 by a House of Commons committee, Thomas Monro filially declared he was still using his father's methods, since he knew none better.
The utopian forecast in the de facto final paragraph of Gaston, describing artistic beauty "linking paternally, filially, age to age" (13.135), anticipates a discovery by Gaston analogous to Marius' recognition of Cornelius as "brother" and "son" (II:209; 221-222).
Rhee, autocratic and corrupt, was filially driven from office by a student uprising in April, 1960.