The most frequently invoked parallel here--the "repressible
conflict" historians cited it--is with Tsarist Russia, which eliminated serfdom in 1860 and freed 20 million souls without any bloodshed, while it took us well over half a million deaths to liberate four million.
(8) Avery Craven, The Repressible
Conflict (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1939); James G.
at 7-8 (arguing that Lincoln "stumbled" into war, and that the war was "needless" and "repressible
The conundra around signification in the closet perhaps account for straight culture's barely disguisable and barely repressible
glee at the spectacle of the closet, whether in its warnings to girlfriends about duplicitous bisexual boyfriends or in the always deniable metonyms with which it so archly surrounds popular culture figures of "ambiguous" sexuality.
The emotive/affective part of humans is more basic and hardly repressible
. It is, on the whole, a truer guide to right living than mere reflection and rational analysis.
One of the repressible
promoter systems they discuss in detail is controlled by the antibiotic tetracycline.
Hoefler and Kamoie conclude that "[t]he lesson derived from that kind of [media] exposure is not that death is natural and real but that it is fictional and repressible
Consider a sampling of titles: Craven's The Repressible
Conflict, 1830-1861 (1939); Bell Irvin Wiley's The Plain People of the Confederacy (1943); Frank L.
Desai, "Role of siderophore in iron uptake in cowpea Rhizobium GN1 (peanut isolate): possible involvement of iron repressible
outer membrane proteins," FEMS Microbiology Letters, vol.
enzymes: Enzymes whose production can be a corepressor.