inhospitality


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See: ostracism
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705, 715 (1982) (describing the so-called "inhospitality tradition" of antitrust, whereby "courts ...
The Religious Openness Hypothesis argues that this negative relationship reflects a defensive ghettoization of thought in response to what some American Christians perceive to be an inhospitality toward faith within the secularization that increasingly dominates the West.
We're losing the younger generation based on inhospitality and overemphasis of a narrow list of moral issues.
In the deadly cave of the Cyclops where, before the opulent cave of Calypso, Odysseus used poetic resistance, the power of words against the barbaric inhospitality of Polyphemus, by effacing himself, renaming himself "No One" to fool the awful host.
Leah Cohen remarks that "Threaded through the story are reminders of our country's vicious inhospitality toward some of its own" (2012: np).
An analysis of academic leadership inhospitality and tourism journals.
People manifest their implication through inhospitality and direct and indirect participation in a system that creates what liberation theologian Ignacio Ellacuria regards as the "crucified people." In fact, theologians writing on migration, such as Daniel Groody and Gioacchino Campese, refer to undocumented immigrants, particularly those crossing the southern border of the United States, as crucified people.
An affective exposition to the other within the realm of the political, Gandhi concludes, therefore disrupts the functioning of the political and makes the 'unexpected 'gesture' of friendship' signify as a 'breach [...] in the fabric of imperial inhospitality' (2006, p.
Despite these issues, and partly because of the prizes they have won, Ondaatje, Shields, Mistry, and Martel all seem to appreciate Canada as a country in which to write; Mistry has been especially critical of Canadian inhospitality in his book, Family Matters, and yet he also says that he is "at ease" (qtd.
The foreign correspondent points out the fatal result of the priests' inhospitality: 'an old monastery existed uninjured, but the priests forbade its being appropriated to the use of the people, as being holy ground, and superstition compelled the poor to fly for refuge to houses which threatened to fall upon and bury them.' Mr Major recounts a far more sensational anecdote of his arrival at Saponara, in which he denounces the local clergy for turning the displaced peasantry on the street rather than allow them to defile sacred ground.
This is known as the "inhospitality tradition" (Robinson, 2001) illustrated by, among others, Milton Friedman and Simon Kuznets (Friedman and Kuznets, 1954).
"This isn't just an act of inhospitality but a fact that can seriously complicate international relations," he said.