persuasion

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  • noun

Synonyms for persuasion

Synonyms for persuasion

something believed or accepted as true by a person

a system of religious belief

those who accept and practice a particular religious belief

a class that is defined by the common attribute or attributes possessed by all its members

Synonyms for persuasion

References in periodicals archive ?
Unlike Louisa Musgrove's accident, which plays a prominent role in Persuasion, Jane's predates the action of the novel, and the information about it is buried in Miss Bates's chatter.
Smith's in Persuasion, highlights the difference between the two novels.
Austen explores these questions in both Emma and Persuasion, particularly in the characters of Miss Bates and Mrs.
Smith, Persuasion is preoccupied with one central question--and here I am echoing Robert Frost: what does one do with a diminished life?
Therefore, more involvement would lead to higher persuasion and lower involvement to a lesser persuasion, regarding the communication content.
Results indicated that participant's persuasion levels for the gain-framed and the loss-framed promotional texts seemed to be affected by (a) the text frame, and (b) consumer's favorite payment method.
The gain-framed version of the promotional text produced a higher level of persuasion among consumers (M=6.
Bandura (1986, 1997) postulates four sources of efficacy beliefs: mastery experiences, physiological and emotional states, vicarious experiences, and social persuasion.
Verbal persuasion is a source of information about the process of teaching as well as a source of encouragement and feedback about a teacher's performance.
They also stated that verbal persuasion in form of topics covered in the educational psychology course guided their classroom observation tasks, making them aware of different issues that may arise in the teaching process and improved their perceptions of personal teaching skills.
In honor of Joan Austen-Leigh, who edited Persuasions for nineteen years, we are including here in Issue No.
Over the last quarter of a century, Persuasions itself has grown incrementally from a booklet of approximately thirty pages to a peer-reviewed compendium of all things Austen.
Austen's use of dance and the dance metaphor can most effectively be understood if Persuasion is first situated within the landscape of Regency Era social dance.
The role of the square formation in country-dance has been emphasized here because Persuasion is modeled on this dance form.
This particular formation is important to the structure of cotillion dances and to Persuasion because both the dance and the novel stress the importance of establishing and maintaining one's place within the set.