paradox

(redirected from paradoxically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Over the years, many authors have observed that there is more to the problem than concha bullosa and a paradoxically bent middle turbinate.
But his being "left out" finally becomes, paradoxically, both a strength and a weakness.
The conundrum as shown by subsequent research is that while more exercise reduces the absolute or life-long risk of exertional sudden death, the relative risk paradoxically goes up for all comers during the race itself.
Geeks, on the other hand, are far more skeptical about large organizations and eager for more responsibility earlier in their careers -- yet, paradoxically, far more interested in finding "balance" in their work and private lives.
Dishonor "shored up the underpinnings of corporate ideology" and thus was socially and politically stabilizing, yet, paradoxically, it demonstrated the weakness of patrician rule, undermining the political hierarchy in significant ways.
Paradoxically, the residential tower begins with a "basement" level on the eighth floor, which is' largely occupied by self-service laundry facilities and a dry-cleaning service.
Paradoxically, within its pulsing music, gattling-gun editing and grainy, creaky evocations of early film style, this film is also a potent denunciation of those who fetishize images and consume them passively.
There is, paradoxically, no lender of last resort and no liquidity backup for income-producing capital assets.
Yet, paradoxically, those who are confident about their beliefs can afford to respect the beliefs and positions of others.
The straight-forward text will help beginners build necessary connections about the complex writings of this prolific, paradoxically inward- and outward-turning writer, who still appeals to today's reader because of his rebellion against expected norms.
She defined the edge as a paradoxically humane but extreme place of flux, emotive as well as feminine.
Robert Jay Lifton, distinguished professor of psychiatry and psychology at John Jay College and the City University of New York, and Eric Markusen, a sociologist teaching at Carthage College in Wisconsin, believe that, paradoxically, those who participate in the actual or potential killing of so many people can still love their wives and kids, sleep peacefully, and eschew any moral doubts.