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n.1.Act of impugning; opposition; attack.
A perpetual impugnation and self-conflict.
- Bp. Hall.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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The neobaroque ethos, as pointed out later by the Cuban author, is quite special: "Baroque that on swinging, on falling, on implementing a flowery language that sometimes is strident and chaotic, metaphorizes the impugnation of the logocentric entity which until that time structured us from its distant position and authority; Baroque that challenges any form of founding, which metaphorizes the discussed order, the judged God, the transgressed law.
In the second subcategory, Deviations and penalties, an attempt was made to identify the perception of the players interviewed about possible opportunistic conducts of the suppliers, the occurrence of frauds and collusions and applying penalties and impugnation. In the case of tenders, the participants may act opportunistically when the state agencies do not specify the product tendered completely and especially when the participants to not trust the capacity and quality of the inspection and monitoring of the performance by the government.

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