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  • noun

Synonyms for deprival

the condition of being deprived of what one once had or ought to have

References in periodicals archive ?
Like Heidegger, Grant came to accept the darkening of the world as the necessary route through the Great Deprival characterized by the technological civilization.
The water convoy was aimed at protesting the deprival of many citizens in the Negev from the right to have flowing water in their homes.
By restricting women below the age of 30 to travel to the Gulf countries for making a living and demanding BD950 as security deposit from employers wishing to recruit maids, is the height of cruelty, deprival of their basic rights to earn and denial of better living condition, and above all putting a stop to employers from hiring Indian maids.
As Justice Clark stated in his concurring opinion in Gideon, "[t]he Fourteenth Amendment requires due process of law for the deprival of 'liberty' just as for the deprival of 'life,' and there cannot constitutionally be a difference in the quality of the process based merely upon a supposed difference in the sanction involved.
Two consequences follow: first, it has to be recognized that, if technology is a stance toward the world and not just a set of tools, then the essence of technology is, as Heidegger says, "nothing technological" hut must arise from some deeper disposition of our now worldwide civilization; and, second, it is scarcely possible for those within this comprehensive fate/stance/paradigm to get outside of it, though those who listen may discern what George Grant called "intimations of deprival.
The Counterfeiters might be understood along similar lines as a fable about the depersonalizing effects arising from the deprival of basic, evolved human needs, psychological as well as physical.
27, for the suggestion that Classical atimia in the legal sense of the deprival of rights rather than the older outlawry and exile may be associated with the abolition of tyranny and the reforms of Kleisthenes.
Economic decline, the deprival of freedom, and general desperation and lack of hope are, in fact, precisely the problem.
While freedom of religion may be less clearly connected to democracy than is freedom of expression, the deprival of a large segment of the population of such rights would tend to disrupt the democratic process, but--to cite a small case in point--the limitation of toleration to the "three heavenly religions" (as in Egypt, where fringe cults such as alleged devil worshipers sometimes face crackdowns) and penalties for those who are contemptuous of heavenly religions, whatever one might think about such a denial of freedom, would not necessarily undermine democratic rule.
Applying an accounting concept of deprival value, the standards established a process in which a cost approach could be applied in the absence of relevant and reliable market information, but only through processes that assured the results were not measured from the perspective of the owner-occupant, but from other market supported data.
Former Government Minister Mr Henderson said: "I think it's wrong that former miners' families should be suffering because of the deprival of pensions rights.
On the other axis (represented by the rows) is the method by which death comes: moving progressively from deprival of lifesaving medical treatment, through starvation and dehydration by removal of food and fluids, to direct killing.
It is a retelling of the story of Tristan and Ysolt, a tragedy of deception and deprival.
GAAP, but fair value might also be taken to mean entry value (replacement cost), net realizable value, value-in-use, or deprival value.
114-550 (J)(13)(b) (2001) (prohibiting "[c]ruel, inhumane and inappropriate discipline," including "but not necessarily limited to the following: head shaving or any other dehumanizing or degrading act; prolonged/frequent deprival of food .