consequential

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Related to consequentiality: consequentialist
  • adj

Synonyms for consequential

Synonyms for consequential

Synonyms for consequential

having important issues or results

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References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, while they adopt the constructivist vision of cultural international environment and strong international organizations as socialization agents, they do not fully agree with the concept of the logic of appropriateness and turn to the assumptions of the rationalist logic of consequentiality.
Contrary to that, the second Russian intervention in August 2008 was highly biased and successful and represented a mixture of the logic of appropriateness with the logic of expected consequentiality.
An interest here is in individual differences and their consequentiality.
Given Josquin's stature, it is literally impossible to exaggerate the consequentiality of the Merkleys' stunning findings.
And while the stories I heard were told in lots of other languages and many of them may have been told for the sheer hell of it, the artistry of the telling always left you with a strong sense of their consequentiality and meaning.
This widening of perspective seems designed to balance the central role, a figure whose interior life could not be articulated, but it also serves to compose an eloquent image of ramification, and an informing sense of the uncontrollable consequentiality not only of deeds--a murder is, after all, predictably laden with consequence for others beside the victim--but also of speech.
Young also contends that replays, as intentionally incomplete stories, serve both strategic and "constructionist" purposes: strategic, because they are tailored to span a longer or shorter piece of interaction and can be broken off without being interrupted, strictly speaking; constructionist, because they "refus[e] consequentiality as an organizing principle" and thus "dismantle temporal unfolding and its underlying assumption of causality" (73-74).
There is no greater proof, however, of the validity of her reading practice than the experience of seeing inert stretches of the Shakespearean text come alive with new energy and consequentiality.
De Man's own insistence on the "mis-translation" of Walter Benjamin illustrates the undeniable consequentiality, and thus the minimal communicative adequacy, of translation.
Balzac's narrator knows that the successive mechanics of language will prove him right; the arrogance of the writer-protagonist of "La muse du departement" is counting on the inertia of the account to assure the consequentiality or the consecutiveness that the interruption puts in question.
Reporters and editors ought to be ashamed of themselves for knowing so little about the consequences of the campaigns whose consequentiality they're always reminding us of.
The poems in this sequence chillingly suggest a relationship of consequentiality between an artefact made out of the material of suffering upon which no mark of that suffering is allowed to survive, and the violent destruction of the culture which commanded that elision.
How inner human emotions, and particularly how love and death evince the consequentiality of a murder-war, is clearly a heart-word in the literature of disenchantment that Woolf registers in her novel, in which feelings of forlornness, desperation, deprivation are prevalent, and in which, to employ a Dickens phrase, we see how "a crestfallen, disenchanted man" emerges to characterize the modern age in transition.
a proper study of the linkages between a micro and a macro approach should not take the form [ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Simply put, Mouzelis's more complex configuration posits that the consequentiality of an actor's actions for others can be large (macro) or small (micro), whether the actor is a single individual or a collective.
What is new about the Renaissance in dealing with this aged problem, Maus argues, is a sense of urgency and consequentiality in a time of religious and social conflict.