affectional


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  • adj

Synonyms for affectional

characterized by emotion

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References in periodicals archive ?
Support for this practice is found in Wesley's conjunctive theology and his study of affectional moral psychology.
As Kirkpatrick and Shaver (1992) revealed, a secure God attachment might offer adults a secure base and safe haven that aids in developing healthy human attachments, including improved marital satisfaction, agreement, cohesion, and affectional expression.
their age, race, creed, color, national origin, ancestry, marital status, affectional or
The emotional or affectional bond between caregiver and child is known as attachment (Bowlby, 1969; Cassidy, 2008) and is developed and reflected through patterns of parent-child interaction (Beebe et al.
And it also makes little sense to call him a gay president because being gay specifically means that your affectional, sexual energy is, at least some of the time, engaged with people of your own sex.
Affectional, volitional, aesthetic, and moral experience reveals traits of real things as much as intellectual experience does.
Heterosexism denies, ignores, denigrates, or stigmatizes non-heterosexual forms of emotional and affectional expression, sexual behavior, or community.
d) "'Sexual orientation' refers to each person's capacity for profound emotional, affectional and sexual attraction to, and intimate and sexual relations.
Resilient individuals are successful at drawing on their existing social support and affectional bonds (25,34,42,56) and have experienced positive responses to emotional self-disclosure.
The data are organized under the seven areas of responsibilities for parents listed by Turnbull, Summers, and Brotherson (1984): 1) daily domestic and health care, 2) recreational 3) educational, 4) fostering self-identity in the child, 5) expressing their own sense of care and love for the child, 6) fostering affectional expression of care and love in the child, and 7) socializing the child.
Lofland and Skonovd identify six conversion motifs: intellectual, mystical, experimental, affectional, revivalist, and coercive motifs.
The expressions of love between "gospel mates" in the "covenant brotherhood" of the religious communities of early America presaged the affectional intensity of those ties in the Revolutionary period; moreover, Godbeer, in reinserting the signal importance of the biblical myth of David and Jonathan into studies of American masculinity and male relations, performs the salutary maneuver of reminding readers of the multivalent uses different communities have made and can make of biblical writings.
Freeman demonstrates the axiom that American public schools directly mirror the larger American society by arguing that sex education was coloured by social definitions of race, gender, affectional orientation, and class.