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  • verb

Synonyms for consociate

bring or come into association or action


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References in periodicals archive ?
According to Soil Survey Division Staff (1993), 75% of the pedons in each delineation of a soil consociation map unit are of the same soil components that provide the name for the map unit.
Consociation is conventionally described as the sharing of power between the leaders of the contending groups or segments, each of which usually has the power of veto, he explains, but it can also entail proportional distribution of posts in the legislature and bureaucracy as well as the executive, and a degree of autonomy or self-rule for the parties, especially in matters of cultural consequence.
Litwicki's essay opens a valuable, yet largely overlooked, window that lends great insight into the consociation of technology, consumerism, entertainment, and race.
For a more positive view, see John McGarry & Brendan O'Leary, Iraq's Constitution of 2005: Liberal Consociation as Political Prescription, 5 INT'L J.
Rather than attempting to transcend divisions, generate homogeneity or exclude extremes, consociation operates from a realistic recognition of society's fragmentation and an appreciation of its dominant discourses of nationalism, conflict and realism.
Taylor, Rupert (2001) 'Northern Ireland: consociation or social transformation?
Like Thatcher, Edzard considers the traditional family as the right model of consociation between individuals, and implies that a familial breakdown is the cause of a larger social collapse.
In equivalent or complimentary incorporation, the society is constituted as a consociation of complimentary or equivalent, but mutually exclusive corporate divisions, memberships in one of which is prerequisite for citizenship in the wider unit.
A viable federal model might be a binational, multiethnic, multireligious, pluralist state based on consociation.
Kris Deschouwer, "From consociation to federation: how the Belgian parties won," Party Elites in Divided Societies, eds.
One scenario of possible return would be to extend the achieved degree of protection to the past homeland through reconquest and the elimination of any threat by its new inhabitants (through expulsion, oppression, consociation, etc.
In 1816, the year of Peter's execution, a Philadelphia printer issued "A Calm Dissuasive against Intemperance," a statement of the Fairfield West Consociation of Congregational Churches in Connecticut that expressed alarm at 'how very often strong drink drowns conjugal, parental, filial, and fraternal affection.
With regard to consociation, for example, Hueglin not only points out the connection, via David Apter, to Arend Lijphart's work but also draws a connection between Althusius's very general concept of consociation as mutual communication and the contemporary debate on the modern distinction between the public and private spheres (chaps.