relationally


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re·la·tion·al

 (rĭ-lā′shə-nəl)
adj.
1. Of or arising from kinship.
2. Indicating or constituting relation.
3. Grammar Of, relating to, or being a word or particle, such as a conjunction or preposition, that expresses a syntactic relation between elements in a phrase or sentence.

re·la′tion·al·ly adv.

relationally

(rɪˈleɪʃənlɪ)
adv
in a relational manner
References in periodicals archive ?
A few guardians appear to be icy, relationally repressed, or disagreeable," she includes.
At any rate, you and somebody are going somewhere - relationally wise.
Martha, for example, wrestled to break out of the "dutiful daughter" narrative she had imbibed from the SBC in order to pursue her calling as senior pastor, but still held negative assumptions that only dying or relationally damaged churches would call her (pp.
He shows that the closer sociologists are from the main producers of the theory relationally speaking, and the more they share the core ideas of the theory, the more they tend to produce evidence to support the theory of "pure sociology.
That it is a scientific fact that anger kills--spiritually, emotionally, relationally and physically.
F2F is the first and only relational aggression intervention to demonstrate a decrease in relationally aggressive behaviors among urban minority girls that continued at least a year after the conclusion of the program.
Relationally and socially, if the person feels they will be attacked or rejected then they are less likely to tell the truth.
We're seeing some of the limitations of being able to do that--economically, and environmentally, and relationally, and perhaps even spiritually.
Fernando Estrada examines the idea of the teaching alliance through the lens of Jesuit spirituality in his article, "The Teaching Alliance as a Framework for Advancing a Relationally Oriented and Jesuit Inspired Teaching and Research Agenda.
In a 2011 paper on how collaboration contributes to employee turnover, Cross and colleagues wrote: "In our research we frequently spoke with leaders who were mystified as to why an employee's productivity had been falling off until they were able to see how relationally overloaded that employee had become.
Third, it helps entrepreneurs decide when to embed a particular dyadic connection relationally or structurally.
Christopher Powell and Julia Peristerakis (chapter three) stress how seemingly disparate institutional milieus operate relationally to shape a cumulative annihilating force threatening a group's survival.