Supplantation


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Paperboard beverage container demand is expected to fall as a result of continued supplantation by plastic containers in certain key markets like milk.
Paperboard container demand will decline as a result of further supplantation of gabletop cartons by plastic bottles, especially in the milk and fruit beverage markets.
assistance at a conceptual level as either parental supplantation or
This supplantation of spectator by actor is framed in It Starts at Home within a story line of commercialization and sellout, in which Bob, a stereotypical television producer who is perpetually on the phone and consists of nothing but a hairpiece that somehow manages to smoke a cigar and talk, attempts to aggres-sively promote The Mike Show as Mike himself enacts fantasies of the alluring televisual characters he might become.
The supplantation of the patient's right to control the disclosure of information with a privacy policy notice, along with other modifications in the new HIPAA regulations, promises to have a far-ranging impact on health care delivery in this country.
There remains some concern that a hostile and irresponsible Congress could play games with succession in order to put one of its presiding officers in charge, either through impeachment or some other outlandish scheme involving congressional supplantation (Silva 1968, 156-59; Amar and Amar 1995, 12124; Calabresi 1995, 167-68; Cinquegrana 1992, 117-19).
Home benefited by this competition when Sir William Keith, a member of the wealthiest family in Scotland, incurred the king's wrath with his ostentatious clothing and behaviour; by the end of the royal honeymoon, the newly-knighted Sir George Home had succeeded Keith as Master of the Great Wardrobe His understated yet purposeful tactics in that episode foreshadowed his discreet supplantation of Alexander Elphinstone as Scottish treasurer in 1601, and Sir John Fortescue as chancellor of the Exchequer in England two years later.
Perhaps they inferred, from Adamo's strategy of omission and supplantation, that they were not to identify as Jews.
In reality, the history of advertising and communication is replete with predictions of media supplantation.
In Rambler 9 Johnson comments on the rivalry between men of different trades and professions: while it "betrays men to a thousand ridiculous and mischievous acts of supplantation and detraction, yet as almost all passions have their good as well as bad effects, it likewise excites ingenuity, and sometimes raises an honest and useful emulation of diligence" (1969, 3: 49).
In the section in Book II on supplantation, Genius tells the story of Pope Boniface.