advertence


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  • noun

Synonyms for advertence

the process of being heedful

References in periodicals archive ?
Through the sketchiest of biographies, incorporating a presentation of generalised professional credentials, a statement of geo-social provenance, an attestation to her comedic skills, and, if necessary, an advertence to particular possible counter-expectations (such as Powell's small stature; Villereal's Latino designation in a predominantly African-American panel of performers and audience; Luewellyn's use of mimicry), the emcee contextualises the performer and the performance to come.
This management approach has gained much advertence in industrial engineering and management literature, but less in public sector management literature (Gulledge & Sommer, 2002).
Missing here is advertence to the fact that any movement has different roles that one rather than another person may be fit to play.
This changes here because we now spend our most advertence to real-time capability and embedded implementation needs.
The Vibhanga (373) explains "unsystematic attention" as seeing permanence in what is impermanent, happiness in what is painful (dukkha), Self in what is not-Self, and attractiveness in what is unattractive, also "turning of the mind, repeated turning, cognition, advertence, attention to what is contrary to truth.
Three conditions are required that a sin be mortal: "grave matter, full advertence to what one is doing (perfect knowledge), and full consent of the will" (Kelly 26).
Each author presents material from one perspective with varying degrees of advertence to other perspectives.
In the context of understanding what makes crimes different from torts, this advertence does not arise from the fact that the effects of crime are intentionally sought (though they often are) but rather from the offender's choice to pursue a particular course of action despite being aware that it disregards the rights of others (usually because the conduct will cause injury or expose others to an unreasonable risk of injury).
245) The line between advertence and inadvertence of this trickle-down effect may be blurry, as some argue that "'it is not uncommon for top management to lose control and direct supervision over subunits as well as subordinate employees once an organization reaches a certain size, level of complexity, and specialization.
He appropriately ends with advertence to texts in Plotinus and Deutero-Dionysius that imply "disruption of oppositions" due to "the complex semantic relations between being, non-being, matter, good, and evil when conceived as emanations" (p.
9) In other words, Lonergan did not advise theologians to follow a strict recipe for a contemporary systematics: (1) ignore the medievals, (2) work out theological foundations through solitary advertence to interiority, (3) derive from those foundations the critical metaphysics that theology needs, and then (4) compare it all to the Scholastics to find out how they really fared.
140) Consequently, when we "choose" not to pay attention because we are "indifferent" rather than because we have a good reason for our attention failure, Pillsbury argues this indifference, even without advertence to the risk, should be sufficient for both manslaughter and depraved heart murder.
In addition to this type of rights-based feminist pro-choice scholarship, a history also exists of feminist pro-choice arguments that include the embryo or fetus as a separate being due some sort of advertence or regard.
While it is not his focus in references to intentionality, Rahner did not ignore the necessity of willful human advertence to our end.
The last quotation, of course, is an advertence to a line of Tekmessa in Sophocles's Ajax.