accidence


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Related to accidence: accedence, exceedance, Inflections
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  • noun

Synonyms for accidence

the part of grammar that deals with the inflections of words

References in periodicals archive ?
The core of my argument is that multiplying language versions tends to reduce opportunities for parties to take advantage of linguistic accidence, resulting from what Bernard Williams (2002: 100-110) has called "fetishizing assertion." All languages are subject to various species of linguistic indeterminacy, whether in the form of vagueness, ambiguity, referential uncertainty, or simply the use of terms so general that their application is not understood uniformly.
In conclusion, LAA closure with the WATCHMAN Device was feasible, efficient and safe for NVAF to prevent the accidence of stroke in Chinese patients.
the language content: vocabulary, syntax, accidence (127-30);
(68.) The Pathway was in circulation by 1532, since More refers to the text in a Confutation of Tyndale's Answer, complaining that "after the Psalte ...children were wont to go to their Donate and their accidence but now they go straight to Scripture.
The senior magistrate pointed out that since KofR insisted that Torre de Manila is a nuisance per accidence, something that becomes a nuisance by reason of circumstances and surroundings, it would require presentation of evidence.
In a code, the profession tells its members what they should consider when faced with an ethical dilemma, whilst demonstrating to a wider accidence that the profession does not leave its members devoid of good guidance.
Speght's "discovery" of Swetnam is founded on the charges, already clear from the title page, that The Araignment is an "Irreligious and Illiterate Pamphlet." In the first epistle, Speght again describes Swetnam's text as an "illeterate Pamphlet," and in the epistle addressed to Swetnam Speght reiterates the charge, writing to The Araignment's author that in the "excrement of your roaving cogitations you have used such irregularities touching concordance, and observed so disordered a methode, as I doubt not to tell you, that a very Accidence Schollar would have quite put you down in both" (7).
But "To Autumn" binds the "almost" living and the "almost" dead in a vision of nature at this brink: a wailful choir that is borne aloft or sinks, and that does so by the accidence of wind, attended by the sounds of natures breath.
Yeats says somewhere that, in writing a poem, one should try to be more than "the bundle of accidence" that sat down that morning for breakfast--and part of me believes that without reservation--the other part knows that all we are really is a bundle of accidence, and that randomness and distraction are a big part of being as free and at large as we are in this life.
A sampling of coverage in the 23 contributions: breathing zone exposure assessment, mechanisms of particle deposition, aerosol chemistry and physics, health effects of ambient ultrafine particles, nanoparticle cell penetration, radioactive aerosols, filtration and sampling of fibrous filters, radioactive aerosols of the Chernobyl accidence, and lung cancer risk associated with radon and thoron, among other topics.
The result is that while there is a great deal of potential for advanced accidence avoidance technologies to decrease auto claim frequency, claim severity will correspondingly rise, due in large part to all of the sensors involved in making these systems tick.
Using stereo vision system is a way to reduce number of car accidence. Stereo vision based traffic observation systems are in active development period.
--the accidence to area with high tourist potential;
It is no accidence that companies that believe strongly in value of intellectual capital have a strong education culture.
The resulting archive of 212 shellac records captures the features of local dialects prized by scholars--from phonology and accidence to syntax--and preserves the voices of everyday people reciting into the gramophone hom their stories and songs, prayers, numbers, and several tellings of the parable of the prodigal son, an mac scaiptheach (or an mac doscaioch in the Irish of Tomas Breathnach, a participant from Galway).