propertied


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prop·er·tied

 (prŏp′ər-tēd)
adj.
Owning land or securities as a principal source of revenue.

propertied

(ˈprɒpətɪd)
adj
owning land or property

prop•er•tied

(ˈprɒp ər tid)

adj.
owning property.
[1600–10]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.propertied - owning land or securities as a principal source of revenue
upper-class - occupying the highest socioeconomic position in a society
Translations

propertied

[ˈprɒpətɪd] ADJadinerado, acaudalado
the propertied classesla clase acaudalada

propertied

adjbesitzend; personbegütert; the propertied classesdie besitzenden Schichten, das Besitzbürgertum

propertied

[ˈprɒpətɪd] adj a propertied manun possidente
References in classic literature ?
I am too high born to be propertied, To be a second at control, Or useful serving-man and instrument To any sovereign state throughout the world.
2) Both Governor Worth and Robert Avery worked from an understanding of power in which the gendered lines of authority within households provided the foundations for public power, thus casting propertied white men as society's proper guardians.
Now the party of both urban and rural propertied classes, they believed that a policy based on Imperial preference would provide an alternative system of political economy which would unite different economic sectors, different social classes and 'different branches of the imperial race under the umbrella of a national-imperial economic structure'.
For over thirty years he wielded real political power as a leading figure in two great propertied governing coalitions: the Liberal party before 1886, and the Unionists thereafter.
The essay by Stephen Copley, "The Fine Arts in the Eighteenth-Century," is misleadingly titled, for it concerns the construction of an audience of propertied connoisseurs through a "vocabulary of politeness" in texts by Addison, Steele, Jonathan Richardson, and others.
Yet the formal legal equality of economic exchange between commodity owners is overturned by the unequal conditions, resources, and capacities that commodity owners bring to capitalist marketplace transactions - not only between capital and labor (with the latter possessing only their labor power as a commodity), but also within and between capitalists and other propertied classes under structural market tendencies to monopolization.
Barbarians (1979) was a highly political volume, attacking the sovereignty of the propertied class and Oxbridge intellectuals while arguing for the robustness of "barbarian" working-class culture.
Urban historians have seen a new urban middle class reborn (out of a sixteenth-and seventeenth-century crisis) in an "urban renaissance" built economically and culturally, and hence socially, on the mutual interests of the propertied in both town and countryside in a world of order distanced from popular unrest and vulgarity.
Vasquez was a popular figure in his own day: A horse thief, highway robber and womanizer, he was from the propertied class, educated as a poet and called the "gentleman bandit.
Lacking detailed studies of subscribers, Clark pieced together a collective intended audience comprising "white, mostly Anglo-Saxon, overwhelmingly male, propertied heads of families" who "did business, or practiced professions, owned property, paid taxes, and east votes in their communities or provinces".
If it encountered a proton, the two oppositely propertied particles annihilated each other and their masses were converted into energy in accordance with Einstein's equation (see 1905).
The eighteenth-century revival of civic humanism, with its emphasis on the public responsibility of propertied individuals, and later the emergence of republicanism, with its emphasis on an independent citizenry, provided the crucial political momentum for expanded freedom, while first merchant capital, with its aggressive appetite for expanding world markets, and later the British industrial revolution, with its enormous appetite for labor and its emphasis on exports, spurred the gradual expansion of economic freedom.