clientage


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  • noun

Words related to clientage

relation of a client to a patron

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References in periodicals archive ?
In their truest sense, Angola and Nigeria are both rentier and clientage states that have received infrastructure loans and support from China in exchange for petroleum resources.
This clientage includes Textile/Spinning Mills, Flour Mills, Sports and Surgical Manufacturers, Garment Factories, Sugar Mills, Ghee Industries and various other industrial projects the number of which runs over fifteen thousand.
Lope de Vega's Rimas sacras: Conversion, Clientage, and the Performance of Masculinity.
They elevated the interests of the state above all else and so dissolved primordial loyalties and networks of clientage and dependency that still exist in many former-colonial regimes.
8) Even an enormous poverty-relief program like Mexico's PRONASOL, which spent over one percent of the country's GDP per year for five years, will not relieve poverty if the funds are primarily used by public officials to support the ruling party through electioneering and clientage.
Part of what Jonson does in the course of the Poetomachia is propose (with some success) a novel value system in which to evaluate writing that ranks originality over traditionalism, independence over clientage, professionalism over amateurism.
An example of such a descriptive sentence is: Article discusses the clientage system [system of patron-client relationships based on personal bonds of loyalty] in France during the Wars of Religion [1562-1598]; the author suggests that there was no failure or collapse of the system during the Wars, though many clients did change their loyalty between Catholic and Calvinist patrons.
Power and Solidarity: Clientage in Domestic Service.
Partisan attachments and antagonisms, with specific regional expressions, were primary; clientage networks within each party channelled political ambitions and access to resources, permeating, debilitating, and in some ways substituting for the state.
Clientage in the PRC's National Defense Research and Development Sector.
Appiah agrees with Catherine Coquery-Vidrovitch that "the complexities of war and trade, dominance and clientage, migration and diplomacy" meant that such indigenous societies rarely enjoyed either stability or equilibrium (Appiah 1992: 125-126).
Caste and Clientage in an Eighteenth-Century Quebec Convent.
The reader can observe how kinship, friendship, community of interest, geographic origin, and prior clientage played a role in the pope's patronage policy.
She has also pointed out that "the story of Shajara is a woman's story from first to last; outstanding talents brought into play through a clientage, realized through crisis and inevitably frustrated by law, tradition, and brute force.
and Will Peter sounds much more like the standard language of English Renaissance patronage and clientage than it does like an avowal of highly personal feeling.