legal representation

(redirected from Self-Representation)
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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.legal representation - personal representation that has legal status; "an person who has been declared incompetent should have legal representation"
law, jurisprudence - the collection of rules imposed by authority; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order"
delegacy, representation, agency - the state of serving as an official and authorized delegate or agent
References in periodicals archive ?
To evaluate the importance of these abilities for self-representation, this Part subjects problem-solving components to scrutiny through the normative lens outlined in Part II.
In the current study, self-esteem and self-representation are used to operationalize the affective component and cognitive component of self-concept, respectively.
The true account delivers no shortage of details and provides readers with an inside look into self-representation.
The sparks occurred in the brain's "angular gyrus" region, one of the dozen sections linked to love, and is also where we process visual images and sounds, language comprehension, metaphors and bodily self-representation.
Keywords: self-representation, competence, conflict, attachment, middle-childhood
Occasionally; my self-representation is reckless, sensing what is possible but again not knowing how to get there.
The appeals chamber found that Karadzic s "persistent obstructive behavior has made it necessary, in the interests of justice, to limit his right to self-representation by assigning counsel to represent his interests.
Biography is too personal too much about the musty crannies of self-identity and self-representation to tell us about the larger world.
2379 (2008), said that states could limit a defendant's inherent right to self-representation if that defendant had a mental illness that would impinge on his or her ability to conduct that defense.
Among the 16 chapters divided into five parts, introduced by the editor Knut Lundby of the University of Oslo, theoretical approaches; strategies; and questions of intentionality, authority, and self-representation are unpacked as they have been interpreted and experienced in various regions of the world and in disparate cultural circumstances.
By the late eighteenth/early nineteenth century in England, the famous actress, Sarah Siddons demonstrated agency through her self-representation in portraiture.