acknowledgedly

acknowledgedly

(əkˈnɒlɪdʒədlɪ)
adv
by general agreement, admittedly
References in periodicals archive ?
In his theorization of the state, Bourdieu acknowledgedly appropriates Max Weber's formulation of the state as the "monopoly of legitimate violence" (p.
Given the current controversy on the subject, this point is worth emphasising: it was definitely not Labour's initial intention to extend the acknowledgedly generous LGPS to all councillors, for most of whom, the paper suggested, the Government's stakeholder pension scheme would be more appropriate.
A republic was commonly held to be "a form of government in which the people, or at the very least a large portion of them, are acknowledgedly the source of power, and have the direct appointment of the officers of the legislature and executive": cited in "Principles of Civil Government," in Chambers's Information for the People.
More controversial, perhaps, is his decision to beam according to the length of each beat, `taking into account the acknowledgedly pronounced micro-articulation of early keyboard music'.
These poems are acknowledgedly Elizabethan imitations, and in such a setting a man can certainly wear "silks.
She makes no reference, however, to the so-called 'Palmato' MS fragment (Palmato = 'the felt one'), first printed in Lewis's biography and remarkable for the lovingly sensual detail--Holbrook thinks of it as 'gloating' pornography--with which she describes a father making love to his daughter, an act which takes place in full daylight and is designed by him to contrast with, and compensate for, the cruelty of the 'rough advances' acknowledgedly suffered by the girl on her wedding night.
Andrei Siniavsky (Abram Tertz) in his brilliant essay of 1959, "On Socialist Realism," to which Robin is acknowledgedly indebted, ironizes on this theme.