nonnormative


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nonnormative

(ˌnɒnˈnɔːmətɪv)
adj
not normative, not based on norms
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.nonnormative - not based on a norm
nonstandard - varying from or not adhering to a standard; "nonstandard windows"; "envelopes of nonstandard sizes"; "nonstandard lengths of board"
References in periodicals archive ?
As long as one allows that one is only trying to carve out the nonnormative factual components of causal judgments, an account of a causally relevant factor that relies on the concept of causal sufficiency is still potentially valuable.
This approach yields a nonnormative or emic understanding that has been argued to be vital to culturally sensitive practice (Green, 1982; Lum, 1996).
In describing Stendhal's chronotope as "regressive," I use the term in a nonnormative sense to denote a temporal and spatial movement backwards, to a former individual or societal state.
I suspect that questions of this sort seem open to many philosophers--at least when they are questions about sound practical reasoning--only--because these philosophers cannot envision a plausible account of the substantive aim of practical reasoning that is supported by nonnormative considerations.
The central proposition remains, however, that sexually nonnormative subjects deserve nothing less than the pictorial treatment accorded old-world aristocracy.
Instead, to place the gendered category of masculinity alongside the sexed category of female is to create a nonnormative body that fails to be fixed or contained as either male or female.
Thus, "dissonant divas" is not an identity formation bur an analytic term that argues against reconciling nonnormative genders and sexualities merely by relabeling previously absented voices as newly sanctioned citizens of a Chicano musical canon.
reopen the question of how nonnormative sexuality relates to artistic
Primal scenes are translated onto a decidedly queer and perversely nonnormative family.
The final chapter of his book offers some profound implications of his view for a naturalistic, nonnormative account of rational agency.
Should this effect be relegated to the realm of nonnormative heuristics in reasoning, or is there rational reason for it?