substantial meaning

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The paradox of human rights is that initially they are rights belonging to the victims, but they take on their substantial meaning in a fair trial.
As the world shrinks, nationalistic labels start to become devoid of substantial meaning as there will never be a common consensus on what it means to be one thing or another.
Those not well versed in bioethics may find these chapters helpful in appreciating what the secular academy and the philosophical bioethics community contribute constructively to the broader bioethical discussion, and how these contributions can be given more substantial meaning, depth, and coherence within an explicitly theological framework.
The Software on Demand (SoD) or Software as a Service (SaaS) market is growing very fast and so bearing an updated offer in this area has a substantial meaning.
They have no substantial meaning that could provide food for thought.
I don't see any substantial meaning in the government's move to
This is by far the longest work under consideration here (430 dense pages), and at times the detail seems overwhelming, threatening to distract the reader from the story's more substantial meaning to the history of the period.
The IQ can be given substantial meaning and interpreted correctly in relation to the "total" picture which includes the markings of history, i.
The submission for approval has substantial meaning for Cambridge, Mass.
In my opinion she so starkly asserts the disharmony of reason and nature that she cannot provide any substantial meaning to Kant's concern with uncovering connections between them (pp.
Most often, however, what is missing is a theme, a substantial meaning to the presentation.