renunciatory


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Related to renunciatory: stirred up, reacquainted
See: ambulatory
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It is this sort of renunciatory interpretation of ahimsa that James Laidlaw memorably described as an "ethic of quarantine.
In some instances, however, it also seems possible to read Thullananda's favoritism in a slightly different manner--"against the grain," as it were--as a subtle challenge to the kind of renunciatory detachment advocated by the monastic path.
I do not completely share this interpretation and I think that neither Wittgenstein nor Heidegger can be reduced to a kind of renunciatory neo-Platonism.
Yet he does so not in a renunciatory way; Vergil indeed even seems to acknowledge the fact that Oct avian provided for the otium that made his studia possible (cf.
At the core of each procedure is the renunciatory experience of loss and the acceptance, not just of a substitute, but of the very means and practice of substitution" (8).
Interiorized as a set of renunciatory attitudes towards the sexual exchange, it also ensures the presence of a divine witness who signals his acceptance of the gift of nay-saying to sex, offered to propitiate and appease him.
From the arrival of Lena, through his emotional reaction to the performance of Dumas' Camille, and to Lena's "slow, renunciatory kiss" (284), Jim seems to be living his own fantasy.
St Dorothy, her head aslant beneath her glittering halo, with the renunciatory smile of imminent martyrdom, gazes at the infant Christ as, holding her hand palm-to-palm, He steps confidently forward with His stoutly carried basket of summer-flowers in mid-winter, the miracle St Dorothy had promised her executioner.
The ascetic and renunciatory movements that arose within this period (Jains, Buddhists, Ajivikas, Upanishadic seers, forest hermits) are thus commonly viewed as registering some form of social alienation, as exemplified by salvation strategies openly oriented towards world-escapism and transcendence.
7) Tagore here complains that Gandhi's conception of renunciatory freedom squelches critical, expressive freedom.
She argues that asceticism is not only "a renunciatory practice aimed at mortification of the flesh and restriction of bodily pleasures" but also "the acquisition of a skill .
And one recognizes, and acknowledges, the artist's familiar renunciatory shrug.