advertence


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  • noun

Synonyms for advertence

the process of being heedful

References in periodicals archive ?
advertence to the original--whatever is copied from.
The gravamen of our complaint is that he recklessly rendered himself incapable of advertence; it is not that he was inadvertent at the time of injury.
So we could still ask whether official advertence to sex should suffice for higher scrutiny.
Bernard Lonergan argued that a Thomist theory of intellect must begin with advertence to the act of understanding.
Lonergan (2007) likewise upheld the possibility of people training their own affections: "No less than of skills, there is a development of feelings...once they have arisen, they may be reinforced by advertence and approval, and they may be curtailed by disapproval and distraction" (p.
A second point to consider in assessing obstacle preemption is that one can exaggerate the advertence of the Article I process.
In both cases, the defendant is by hypothesis unblameworthy in that he has acted without advertence or negligent inadvertence to the possibility that his conduct might be criminal.
Manuals of moral theology mention three conditions that are required for mortal sin: grave matter, advertence to the gravity of the matter and perfect consent of the will.
I do not press it as having precise application, but in so far as it embraces a balancing of rights, a consideration of the relativity of rights involving advertence to social purpose as well as to personal advantage, it is the peaceful picketer who has cause for complaint against interference with her, rather than the shopping centre owner having a legally cognizable complaint.
192, 199 (1991) (stating the rule that ignorance of the law is no defense is "[b]ased on the notion that the law is definite and knowable"); 1 AUSTIN, supra note 11, at 480-81 ("Ignorance or error with regard to matter of fact, is often inevitable: That is to say, no attention or advertence could prevent it.
Given the omnipresence of mental illness and disability prejudice, advocates must preserve the normative fabric of the Convention, wherein persons with disability "are entitled without any discrimination to the equal protection and equal benefit of the law" (Article 5(1)) This counsel of role moderation and advertence to responsibilities to the justice system is by no means radical.
Also, we have no choice, despite philosophical efforts to the contrary, to live without advertence to our primordial intersubj ectivity.
that there must be conscious advertence to the question of the