Professionalist


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Pro`fes´sion`al`ist


n.1.professional person.
References in periodicals archive ?
Reader Matthew Cropp wondered if "this is symptomatic of the logical end-point of the merger and consolidation trend that has been afoot since the professionalist faction won the share insurance fight in 1970.
4) The significance of this narrative for our purposes here, however, is that we can easily recognize a tension in "The Intentional Fallacy" between the canonical status of the high literary authors they discuss--the implicit value conferred upon their works by a critical methodology that seeks to understand and unveil the "public" ideas and values these works communicate--and an emergent professionalist critical discourse that views such universalizing tendencies with increasing suspicion.
As in the case of other Latin American countries (Levy, 1986), this allows us to characterize Argentine higher education as professionalist.
A few state awards have been granted: Ohio Professionalist Award--Shirley Laidley, AHI, and President's Award Lynette Thomson, MT.
Guillory's powerful interpretation of "theory" as a reiteration of the bureaucratic conditions of its production requires, as I have argued elsewhere ("Professing Literature"), this crucial caveat: "theory," in its most self-conscious and symptomatic form as de Manian rhetorical reading (and, let me add in this context, Derridean deconstruction), brings to legibility the complex, vexed intimacy between aesthetics and mechanical reproducibility, and between aesthetic and professionalist ideology.
I plead "yes" every time to the professionalist accusation: "You are an amateur, unqualified.
rebuke to technological panaceas and professionalist poses in the
A rise in literary study in the schools gave a market, and, along with the rise of a new professionalist literary criticism, resulted in a demand for anthologies which could address contemporary issues, and which also had an academically respectable systematization.
Emory Upton, "the single most influential officer in sealing the commitment of the officer corps to the conservative, professionalist view of war," (6) was a true-faith apostle of the Prussian system, and he embodied a fusion of Jomini with the newly preeminent theorist of war, Clausewitz.
The authors locate at least part of the blame firmly with the company management: "The perception of the company's elites was guided by a mixture of moral indifference, professionalist lack of realism and National Socialist indoctrination.
The professionalist model not only permits the journalist to exercise judgment in deciding what needs coverage; it makes exercising judgment a central obligation of the job, which is to report impartially on those things in the society that, in the reporter's fair and honest opinion, most warrant being illuminated.
Of course, professionalist criticisms like the ones I have offered, sometimes bolstered by forthright Supreme Court opinions, might displace the public understanding Sandel describes.