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Related to uprootedness: cajolingly, prudentially, reassessing
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Suffice it to say, Weil's description of uprootedness as a "self-propagating" social disorder illuminates one of the least understood, least examined aspects of the ideology of race--its injurious psychological, and perhaps neural, impact on individuals and groups positioned to internalize, act out, and ostensibly, benefit from its suggestions.
It's her ghostly inspiration that leads to the stories of numerous family members and landsmen, a personal collective history of Jewish uprootedness.
However, concretely, what "stable orientations" allowed modern law and legal thought to get into the instrumentalist, experimentalist mode of adaptation to the social upheavals characteristic of the nineteenth century and the deepening industrialization and urbanization--with the accompanying uprootedness and dislocation--characteristic of the twentieth?
Their reaction to uprootedness, inequality and lack of self-respect is exploited.
Thus the feeling of uprootedness among migrant workers is acute.
Individualism, the market economy, and a sense of uprootedness have often led to competitiveness and, ironically, insularism even in the face of a globalized world.
20) He also wondered whether the feelings of nostalgia may be lost because of the profundity of our disruption and uprootedness.
But then no era in modem Mennonite times has produced such human pathos or so much experience of pain, uprootedness, starvation, arrest, torture, imprisonment, exile, premature death, and execution.
His transition from a Cuban exile lamenting his uprootedness to a cosmopolitan flaneur living in New York City, writes the author, allowed him also the possibility to invent for himself a new home, a place in which Havana becomes a state of mind rather than a specific place and New York the accurate place for "self-memorialization.
The Geranium" focused on the sense of uprootedness, because O'Connor had just left her home; "Exile" focused on the familial tensions inherent in one family member caring for another, because O'Connor had just returned home as an invalid; "Getting Home"/"Judgment Day" focuses on the process of suffering, death, and burial, because those had become the primary concerns of O'Connor's life at the time she rewrote the story.
As a woman whose own life's work in the restaurant business has been to provide "food in abundance," Waters testifies poignantly concerning her own encounter with the all-too-familiar urban public school that exemplifies precisely this collective condition of uprootedness and soul-starvation: