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In representing how it may have felt to turn-of-the-century Natives to deal with the immediacy of genocide and cultural uprooting, Welch and Boyden go all the way, including the mundanely ironic insights, such as Charging Elk's observation on the reaction of his digestive tract to an unwelcome change of dietary habits.
On the one hand, writing is quite mundanely about sitting.
If Cusk's classmates buy his coughing and sniffing, he has a chance of appearing to suffer from a mundanely human malfunction.
4) Until recently, however, scant attention has been paid to the analysis of the characteristic features of academic speech, partly perhaps because of its less prestigious epistemological status, but also more mundanely because of the greater difficulty in accessing and deconstructing oral corpora.
More mundanely, the ability to borrow enables governments to buffer some of the macroeconomic effects of downturns.
The perversion of their father-daughter relationship is routinely, even mundanely, brought home with euphemistic force: "How sweet it was to bring that coffee to her, and then deny it until she had done her morning duty.
Not simply the rope that binds us to the mast, or more mundanely, the insight to place the alarm clock out of reach, the regime not only inhibits discriminatory conduct, but also affirmatively enhances local power through the very constraints it imposes on it.
So at his 330-acre Chasemore Farm at Cobham in Surrey, which he purchased five years ago and this year welcomed the first foal born on the grounds, a Rock Hard Ten filly out of Veiled Beauty, you will find mares from sources as far afield as Japan but also as mundanely close to home as Lingfield claimers.
137) These two preliminary arguments mundanely track the post-1993 economically motivated and rational shareholder hypothesis.
van Manen claims that, for Heidegger, every moment of practical acting and knowing takes place in in-being (we are always already practically engaged in the context of life): phenomenology lacks effectiveness or utility if one hopes to do something practically useful with it, and the source of intelligibility is more mundanely the context of meaning in which our practices are embedded (the origin of meaning is found in our actions and in the tactile things of the world that we inhabit).
Emerson ([1844] 1983b: 492) appears to have been convinced that one can finally depend only on the validity of one's own agenda, in contradistinction and in fact as a reaction to how one may mundanely dress the garden, attend dinners, discuss the household, and all these things "make no impression, are [all] forgotten next week".