laxness


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Comparision of Pre-test Mean Scores for Parenting Subscales Parenting Subscales Pre-test Post-test Mean Difference Intervention group Mean (SD) for laxness 4.
Relying largely on her many extant letters, Conley does a good job in showing how she succeeded in transforming Port-Royal from a model of laxness and decadence into a model of rigor, with strict cloister restored, along with a chapter of faults, as well as silence, fasting, a vegetarian diet, and rising at 2:00 a.
The report offers a compelling look at continued laxness in how such funds are being spent.
But if it is neo-Ottomanism, how can we explain Turkey's laxness with Iran's nuclear program?
Negative connotations led to funk being "associated with the most degrading and dehumanizing racial stereotypes associated with blacks, including sexual profligacy; promiscuity, laxness, lewdness, and looseness" (15).
Laxness in discipline represents an excessively permissive discipline style, where the mother is less likely to follow through on discipline or more likely to be inconsistent (Arnold, O'Leary, Wolff, & Acker, 1993).
But Washington's laxness in keeping its word about the conditions for launching a new round of Palestinian-Israeli talks that would end Israel's occupation weakened those who believed in Palestinian-Palestinian reconciliation," Hawash wrote in AN NAHAR.
In addition, more dangerous phenomena resulted from the security laxness.
From October 10, there will be no laxness in its implementation.
The work of Iceland's 1955 Nobel Prize-winning novelist Halldor Laxness has stirred renewed interest since his death in 1998 and is finally being translated for an eager English-speaking public amid fanfare from major contemporary writers.
Judges will always be tempted to hand down sentences in a way designed to "encourage the others" to behave and will also be aware that any laxness on their part will be seized upon by the media and portrayed as an example of famous people escaping justice.
Nobel Prize winning Icelandic writer Halldor Laxness was rescued from obscurity by novelist and academic Brad Leithauser with the publication of "A Small County's Great Book" in The New York Review of Books in 1995.