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1. Of, relating to, or used for discipline: disciplinary training; disciplinary measures.
2. Of or relating to a specific field of academic study.

dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ly (-nâr′ə-lē) adv.
dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ty (-nâr′ĭ-tē, -năr′-) n.


in a disciplinary manner
References in periodicals archive ?
Admittedly, there is no obvious urtext to return to, and the articulations of abandonment--from Classical sources and the Talmudic debates of hefker to Joao Biehl's descriptions of contemporary zones of social abandonment--formulate a corpus that is, at best, historically and disciplinarily disjointed.
She predicted that in the next decade, more and more faculty will participate in "holistic mentoring, actually engaging students on that one-on-one level" and "supporting students from underrepresented populations" in high-impact practices, as they see successful disciplinarily models for it.
The body authorized to protect the antiquities (General Administration of Tourism & Antiquities Police) shall notify the syndicate if any archeologist was disciplinarily punished over a wok-related crime.
Although the revision process limited changes to ten percent of the previous curriculum content, those involved in the process were able to make significant contributions, moving the history standards to more disciplinarily relevant curriculum and away from the "one damn thing after another" type checklist.
But we found that we liked it better [without] having that kind of breakdown because everyone works differently both disciplinarily and individually.
A starting point in discussion of threshold concepts is a set of five characteristics identified by (Meyer & Land, 2003): Threshold concepts are transformative (occasionally triggering a significant shift in the perception of a subject), probably irreversible (unlikely to be forgotten), integrative (learners perceive previously hidden relationships), troublesome (threshold concepts embody knowledge that is troublesome for learners to grasp, knowledge of these is counter-intuitive, and cannot be easily integrated with the learner's current mental schema) and often disciplinarily "bounded" (a threshold concept will probably delineate a particular conceptual space, serving a specific and limited purpose.
Ways of managing competing voices in a contested knowledge space are then exemplified and described separately for both Ancient History and Modern History to illustrate disciplinarily distinct approaches to objective evaluation.
The disciplinary board may disciplinarily question an employee whenever the charge amounted to a breach of the duties of his position or an infringement against the dignity of the position or the workplace.
Historians and disciplinarily allied scholars interested in guest-editing a selection of essays on a particular theme are strongly encouraged to contact me at dgainty@gsu.
Differentiated relationality also allows for deep interaction between disciplines, especially when integrative conversations occur between scholars who prioritize the collaborative nature of integration and who are able to remain personally and disciplinarily differentiated from one another in conversation.
At the cutting edge of interdisciplinarity and indeed often specifically scientifically driven investigations into the function and style of premodern literary texts, such studies are interested in the ways in which historically and disciplinarily distinct fields of inquiry can inform linguistic and discourse analysis.
The doctor is disciplinarily liable for the infringement of the laws and regulations of the medical profession, of the code of medical ethics, of the rules for good professional practice, and of the status of the College of Physicians in Romania, for failure to comply with binding decisions adopted by the governing bodies of the CMR, as well as for any acts committed in connection with the profession, which are likely to damage the honor and prestige of the profession or of the CMR.