social structure

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Synonyms for social structure

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The notions of social sin and sinful social structures entered the vocabulary of the universal church largely due to their role in the liberation theology and in the documents of the Latin American bishops at Medellin and Puebla.
Unlike previous Presidents, who cultivated popular support, Hosni Mubarak ruled through terror and suppression of the social structure.
Swett then discusses the challenges to local social structures and power relationships and the tensions injected into family and neighborhood life by the onset of the Depression in 1929.
First Malina gives a short overview of his method followed by a brief description of social structures at the time of Jesus.
Pumhosl, too, has in mind historical situations, political realities, and concrete social structures when he executes his model studies on the relationship of space and bodies.
A truly remarkable work, Portraits Of The Bison is an ideal and enthusiastically recommended addition to both school and community library North American wildlife reference collections--and especially commended to the non-specialist general reader wanting to know more about the social structures and relationships of a bison herd.
guardrails) and neighborhood designs that discourage crime or promote physical activity; c) social structures that influence the acceptability of our health behaviors (e.
Decades of totalitarian rule left critical social structures in ruins throughout the Balkans, Africa, and the former Soviet Union, thereby producing millions of adolescent males eager to join the warrior class.
This study examined the enabling and disabling social structures of teacher professional development within the context of university and school partnerships in a Western state.
A cooperative nature creates social structures that are fusions of economic and reproductive life.
How large scale social structures differentially position people in relations of privilege and disadvantage has been ignored, relatively.
The first is the legacy of the Enlightenment, and consists of the realization that social structures, and the cosmologies that buttress them, are not always as innocent as they seem.
Reported findings on how the institutionalization of values such as individualism or i nterdependence lead to such values' continued acceptance provide an indication of why the values embodied in cultures and social structures often seem to change more slowly than do values of individuals.
That means performers express radical views on politics, social structures, personal relationships, and just about everything else.