self-containment


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In the early modern period, self-containment was a cultural imperative undergirded by humoral, philosophical, and religious discourses.
Self-containment is out the window: Venetia Williams and Liam Treadwell share the moment
Ramrodbacked and exacting, her commanding self-containment grows from being intriguing to truly alarming.
Policy-makers may want to consider whether it would be desirable for the towns along the east coast to be more closely associated with the region's economic cores, or whether the present degree of self-containment is sustainable," the authors advise.
The novelist knows Isabel cannot remain frozen in her fireside vigil, Kress observes, yet he nods toward the idea that finding the balance between self-containment and social influence can somehow hold the "I" steady.
One minute they are sisters learning self-containment thanks to that cruellest of task-masters - necessity.
Self-containment is valued in our culture--at least in the stories we like to tell ourselves about who we are or would like to be.
Crimson Gold'' is as much a warning about the dangers of self-containment as it is an expose of a dysfunctional society.
James's hero, no less than his tower, figures that self-containment, which becomes Gray's liberty from his inheritance.
His appeal was intellectual, not personal, and his tendency to aloof self-containment would cause him to be strangely passive at the most inopportune time--when the presidency itself was hanging in the balance," Morris writes.
This modification of the Thomistic conception of magnanimity highlights the self-containment and self-sufficiency of Cartesian generosity.
The self-containment concept should also translate into reduced cost of ownership since the equipment is well-protected from the elements.

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