advocate

(redirected from advocatory)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • all
  • verb
  • noun

Synonyms for advocate

Synonyms for advocate

to aid the cause of by approving or favoring

Synonyms for advocate

References in periodicals archive ?
With each subsequent case, the Court chipped away at the advocatory, investigative, and administrative distinctions.
Therefore I'm not going to get my bachelor diploma in Letters and the PhD in Law but I'll get my bachelor diploma in Law and my PhD in Letters, because Letters will be my academic scientific study and jurisprudence as advocatory only the study to earn my living.
Thus, the SG's amicus activity has both an objective and an advocatory component, though how that plays out in the decision to file an amicus brief, and the position advocated in that brief, has depended on the sometimes different and shifting policy goals of particular presidents and SGs.
These skills may be categorized as: cognitive (knowledge), behavioral (functional), advocatory (proactive), and existential (spiritual), and incorporates basic skills such as reading, writing and numeracy, and foster the ability to effectively analyze, communicate and question existing information in order to make sense of life with uncertainty and illness (19,24).
Without intending any disrespect, I have found his writings to be illogical, excessively advocatory for a purportedly scientific treatise, and frequently either unverifiable or in clear contradiction to the current body of scientific knowledge.
Often this may be the gathering of broad cultural fragments into the Christian assembly, but it will also be advocatory apostolicity, praying with and for the community in which it is embedded, and offering those fragments to God in hope-filled prayer.
Their case garnered not only local media attention, but national and international interest due to a series of Wall Street Journal commentaries that excoriated the legal system that convicted them (Rabinowitz, 1995), a plethora of advocatory web sites that declared their innocence (D'Entremont, n.
The consciousness that seems to dominate this type of discourse is positional, fragmentary, and advocatory in nature.