adscription


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Related to adscription: description

adscription

(ədˈskrɪpʃən)
n
a less common word for ascription
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The adscription of the classification of Amblyseius and Neoseiulus has, however, been confusing for a long time.
In the first place, the "identification" function would consist in the activity of generating feelings and ideas of belonging, which would connect the individual with the groups or institutions in which he is immersed, permitting him to transcend his own particularity and facilitating his adscription to different ethical and political communities (GADAMER 1977, p.
Concerning sexual adscription, the ratio is 50% (Germana, 1995: 101-104; Ugas, 1982: 19-20; 1998: 279-280).
On this score, the BRICS grouping has moved from external role adscription to strategic cooperation.
I would argue that despite Pratt's adscription of this Colonial category to male monarchs, it is really a discursive position that may be adopted by female as well as male authors if it suits their needs.
For personal characteristics, we consider sex, age, education, marital status, labor status, political adscription, religion and religious habits, self-assessed health status.
The field called "transcultural" psychiatry, analyzes how specific cultural variables included adscription to major religions, paying high attention to individual and collective meaning of prayer, and highlighting those features connected to spiritual practice, which are also relevant to psychiatry.
Those are related not so much to the production and explanation of reality or the construction of truth, as to an interest in complicating the adscription of reality and truth to a single paradigm or explanation.