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9) Like his contemporaries, Clausewitz strongly believed that one could learn from the past, but, unlike them, he was interested in the nature of war rather than in practical prescripts.
There is no fixed ethical prescript to be found here, and neither is there one to be found within Hinchliffe and Whatmore's account of the willow figure.
Najuma noted that much of the challenge results from Western societal constructs of the nuclear family and capitalist prescripts that require constant work for survival.
It transpired that they had underestimated the cultural power of the prescripts which formed the roots of an internalised gender order, an order which many of the movement's militants themselves continued to maintain.
Another proposal had been the suppression of the second part of the canon, whereby agreements would remain in force despite any contrary prescripts contained in the Code.
19) Mahan's prescripts for war quickly became the doctrine of the U.
While gossip is a hedge against amnesia and keeps performances alive, just as vitally it shapes what we see and prescripts those performances.
The various formulations of nicotine replacement therapy, such as nicotine gum, transdermal patch, nasal spray, inhaler, sublingual tablets, and lozenges, are prescripts to patients but trial use is not very well accompanied.
To maintain compliance with the prescripts of the No Child Left Behind Act, and stay in step with increasingly sophisticated district and state testing, more districts are doing as Peoria has done: eschewing textbooks or limiting their use, and setting off on their own paths or collaborating with other districts to develop customized curriculum materials.
It is of the utmost importance that our intelligence services should perform their tasks in an impartial and professional manner, in accordance with the constitutional prescripts and the laws of our country, always respecting the privacy, dignity and human rights of all our citizens.
With regard to those who may receive the Sacrament of Baptism, Canon 868 [subset] 1 states: "For an infant to be baptized licitly: 1) the parents or at least one of them or the person who legitimately takes their place must consent; 2) there must be a founded hope that the infant will be brought up in the Catholic religion; if such hope is altogether lacking, the baptism is to be delayed according to the prescripts of particular law after the parents have been advised about the reason" [emphasis added].
The efforts of the Government for the confirmation of the faith was limited to outward measures of prescripts, rewards and punishments.