capaciously


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ca·pa·cious

 (kə-pā′shəs)
adj.
Capable of containing a large quantity; spacious or roomy: a capacious office building. See Synonyms at spacious.

[From Latin capāx, capāc-, from capere, to take; see kap- in Indo-European roots.]

ca·pa′cious·ly adv.
ca·pa′cious·ness n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
One of the central insights of Failure to Flourish is that family law must be understood much more capaciously than it has traditionally been conceptualized.
The writing center community is in a unique position to research capaciously and position itself as a leader of critical discourse on race and power.
Capaciously researched, The Minor Intimacies of Race comprises four chapters and provides compelling readings of literature, digital and print texts, and artistic works.
Islam provides a moral base for a political philosophy, for a political practice and the critique of tyranny and "absolute government that capaciously interferes in the affairs of subjects" (38).
Human needs must be understood capaciously, in light of the fullness of Reality.
Individual texts linked to the now capaciously defined period of "Reconstruction" reconfigure our understanding of the period as one in which literature not only reflects contemporary political situations but also intervenes in them.
The more capaciously "federal law" is defined, the more possible it becomes that subfederal restrictionist and integrationist measures can be preempted.
Heavily oriented toward the practical, the collection strikes me as the best of praxis: theoretically informed practice that encourages the field to think capaciously about students, to imagine undergraduate learning about writing as consequential intellectual work, and undergraduate writings as consequential material artifacts.
(2) This essay seeks to highlight the tension between a seemingly narrowly defined aesthetics, on the one hand, and capaciously ambitious artistic goals, on the other, in order to suggest that the aesthetically "narrow" qualities of Morris's poetry are intricately connected to Morris's notion of how his reader should relate to the past evoked in his text.
In the first round before the Second Circuit, a panel of the Court comprised of Judges Pooler, Sack, and Sotomayor, held "that the class action waiver provision at issue should not be enforced because enforcement of the clause would effectively preclude any action seeking to vindicate the statutory rights asserted by the plaintiffs." (221) Observing that the class-action waiver was "nothing if not capaciously worded," (222) the court determined that the result of the waiver was that it "precludes the signatory from having any claim arbitrated on anything other than an individual basis." (223)
Instead, he capaciously documents the influence of ideas, politics and politicians, and moral principles (especially about slavery) on ratification.
defined the term "case" capaciously enough to include ex parte