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  • noun

Synonyms for troublesomeness

References in periodicals archive ?
The girl is more often unbecoming, and in terms of increasingly failing to manage her emotions she also evidences "unlearning." The troublesomeness of both is echoed in the language and fractured form.
Considerations for a research agenda for threshold concept theory in LIS education may be bifurcated according to (1) specific characteristics, for example, through research that focuses on transformative or particularly troublesome knowledge, and (2) threshold concepts within broad areas of the discipline, such as ethical principles and intellectual freedom--do characteristics such as transformation and troublesomeness help for exploring the learning experiences involved?
Another study showed that [8] the poor taste of herbs, troublesomeness of boiling, and worrying about the quality of medicines also are factors of poor adherence.
Prolonged convict status was probably one of the major contributors to recidivism and to the Irish Catholic reputation for troublesomeness. Those who came with life sentences were the most recalcitrant because there was little hope of advancing in colonial society.
Third, in terms of purpose and effect there are differing degrees of troublesomeness with content-based laws, some more pernicious to First Amendment values than others.
(33) Troublesomeness, when seen in context, allows something
On the one hand, a reflection upon translation whose troublesomeness registers the ways in which this "linguistic" phenomenon is also felt in the blood and along the heart, which is Derrida's way of saying that the thinking and speaking subject, whom we might otherwise imagine to be comfortably at home in his or her "own" language, is in fact from the start unsettled and displaced, worried by something that cannot be assimilated to thought and so is experienced in the mode of restlessness and even a kind of "torture." The experience of the otherness of these affects and intensities determines, as Werner Hamacher has said, "reason as bodily reason and the body as the body of reason" (17)--a translation problem whose consequences and ubiquity could hardly be overemphasized.
Women who displayed "troublesomeness," who manifested erotic tendencies, or who tried to commit suicide were prescribed clitoridectomies and ovariotomies.