inextricable

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Antonyms for inextricable

not permitting extrication

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References in periodicals archive ?
finger emblematize this inextricability, but the main plot's
A breach from despair can only be made when the entity chooses spatial inextricability to be its salvation, a decision of the self, triggered by a minuscule influence, such as the light of the short-story: "It was only that and light was all it needed...
Is it possible that in the space between unintentional malapropism and deliberate misidentification there is a deeper truth about the inextricability of the child's creativity from the mother's idiosyncrasies?
By physically recreating the spectator and dramatizing the spectator's role in meaning making, Webster both demonstrates the audience's inextricability from the play and draws attention to the reader's own voyeurism and tangible participation in the narrative.
Near the start of her introduction, Keniston provides an important gloss on her central motif: "The often impacted tropes and figures in postwar poems reveal their inextricability from the difficulties of belatedness" (5).
Woolf's "attempts to disparage and escape the professions were tempered by a sense of inextricability: The professions were too important--especially for women who had been denied access to the public sphere in previous centuries--to dismiss entirely" (17).
I seek to understand the merger of the Moors' and the Goths' histories, pushing beyond 'inextricability' and 'inexplicability', to quote Emily C.
The significance of compensation can be understood through the inextricability of social relationships and material exchanges.
In this sense, feminists such as DeCew and organizations such as SWAN who claim that women's military equality will help to eradicate sexual assault dangerously distort the inextricability of sexual and military aggression.
In "After war: Manfred and the melodrama," Cox turns to a post-Waterloo moment that celebrated peace by creating the Quadruple Alliance: a paradox that, in assuming peace needs to be protected against, reinforces modernity's inextricability from perpetual war.
(8) McDonald, drawing on the work of Jacques Ranciere and the literary academic Derek Attridge, points to the "new attempt to engage with the literary as a category, while also maintaining faith with the inextricability of literary works from historical formations" (9).
Pierce: "...Thus my language is the sum total of myself; for the man is the thought." This is a theme that clearly dominates the book--the idea of the inextricability of man and language, one creating the other, the second defining the first.
Nonetheless, regardless of the critiques, the implementation of empowerment programmers and interventions became widespread as the concept of empowerment became inextricability linked to women's well-being and has been accepted as a necessary pathway to women's overall development (Grownet al., 2005; Sen, 1988).While most research associates higher levels of empowerment with better health and social outcomes, critical scholars have re-examined this widely held position (Parpart,Rai, and Staudt, 2002; Rocca, Rathod, Falle, Pande, and Krishnan, 2009).
It should be stressed that the revival of the ancient theme of self-care in our days happened in an individualistic (or rather hyper-individualistic) climate in which it risks to be misinterpreted as an irresponsible narcissistic turning point or a "form of Dandyism, late twentieth-century style" (17), losing from view that what distinguishes care of the self in a Socratic or Stoic sense is exactly its inextricability from the care for the others: in the context of ancient ethics, care of the self didn't suppose "a solitary activity", but it "was exercised in a largely communal and institutional framework", constituting "an intensified mode of social relation" and having an aim that was both ethical and political.
They demonstrated the 'inextricability of the personal and the social' and how both these processes interact with the mentalizing capacities of both the mothers and the researcher.