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  • noun

Synonyms for clandestinity

References in periodicals archive ?
The hotline functions as a tool for protecting the health of women who do not give up on their decision to abort in the face of criminal penalties, clandestinity, and stigma.
24) Through her reading, Jordan could enjoy the thrills of clandestinity, associate with a life style that the Roosevelts took for granted.
However, Smith and Melley's work nonetheless represents some of the best style of writing on clandestinity with both authors treating their material with evident enthusiasm but also with critical intent.
Piazza documented three examples to confirm the acts of terrorism resulted from democracy, in moment when some parties are pushed to clandestinity.
In America, if only during a very brief visit, I lived many hours in the sort of climate of clandestinity, revolutionary urgency, and hope that belonged to the Europe of 1944 and 1946.
Those willing to help have been condemned to a precarious clandestinity.
Its explosive integrity is forged continuously in the everyday clandestinity of acts and dreams.
If the woman does not appear in the theory of the partisan-that is, in the theory of the absolute enemy--if she never leaves a forced clandestinity, such an invisibility, such blindness, gives food for thought: what if the woman were the absolute partisan?
Robin Morgan offers a feminist analysis of terrorism seen through the lens of her own experience in radical social movements, political clandestinity and finally personal enlightenment.
The diffusion of statutes like "Megan's Law" (requiring the registration and public notification of the whereabouts of former sex offenders) just when the incidence of sexual crimes is dropping makes no sense in terms of instrumental rationality: it wastes the scarce resource of criminal justice and it subjects ex-sex offenders to repeated humiliation, pushes them into clandestinity, and thus increases their likelihood of reoffending.
Clandestinity of research goals--we distinguish questions with concealed targets from those with undisguised targets (direct question in which we assume that the respondent is willing to give an answer).
Every revenant seems here to come from and return to the earth, to come from it as from a buried clandestinity (tomb and subterranean prison), to return to it as to the lowest, towards the humble, humiliated.
As this suggests, communist history was often one of clandestinity, imprisoned activists and revolutionary martyrs.
Svich engages the myth of Iphigenia through the eyes of the earlier writers she mentions in order to do exactly what Santiago identifies in Latin American literary texts as a cannibalistic (anthropophagous) ceremony: "Somewhere between sacrifice and playfulness, prison and transgression, submission to the code and aggression, obedience and rebellion, assimilation and expression --there, in this apparently empty space, its temple and its clandestinity, is where the anthropophagous ritual of Latin American discourse is constructed" (Santiago 38).