Heteroclitic


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Het`er`o`clit´ic


a.1.Deviating from ordinary forms or rules; irregular; anomalous; abnormal.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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(30.) Descriptively, Anatolian heteroclitic nouns may employ either of the alternating stems for the purposes of further external derivation: contrast Hitt.
As was described in detail in this review, the second report, (2) following the first Nature report on naturally-occurring antibody in SLE patients, (3) was really an outcome resulted from communication in the first paper with the reviewer who referred me to "heteroclitic" fashion as one of the mechanism of "natural antibody production".
Isobe et al., "Heteroclitic serological response in esophageal and prostate cancer patients after NYESO-1 protein vaccination," International Journal of Cancer, vol.
(27.) It might be possible as well to think of the entangled meanings of this scene--and of what might appear to be the novel's fragmented form--in terms of Benitez-Rojo's argument about Caribbean literature: "If we look at the Caribbean's most representative novels we see that their narrative discourse is constantly disrupted, and at times almost annulled, by heteroclitic, fractal, baroque, or arboreal forms, which propose themselves as vehicles to drive the reader and the text to the marginal and ritually initiating territory of the absence of violence" (25).
Yet although the themes may be well known, Frame continues to surprise the reader by her heteroclitic form of expression.
These include questions pertaining to how and where the boundaries demarcating social spaces are drawn and ought to be drawn (with respect, for instance, to trade boundaries, to the relationships between states, or to the scope of social justice); to the particular character of such boundaries and frontiers, such as their degrees of porosity (and the relationship between "inside" and "outside"); to the inner composition and nature of the social spaces delimited by the institution of frontiers; to the relationships between such "inner spaces" and those excesses or surpluses that do not fit neatly into existent social spaces; and finally to issues arising about the appropriate subjectivities that can inhabit what I call "heteroclitic spaces."
68), rather than heteroclitic forms--on the analogy of the strong feminines, with which they also share a genitive plural in -o.