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 ?
Citing Bernstein's (1996) scholarship that contours pedagogy more capaciously than mere instructional practices that transpire in classrooms and instead as a phenomenon that occurs whenever (and wherever) knowledge is culturally reproduced, Segall (2004) faults PCK for failing to recognize that content and pedagogy are inherently bound.
If hate-speech bans are capaciously interpreted in this way--and Weinstein's fine article shows that the hate-speech laws can be construed in distressingly broad ways--then statutes prohibiting racial discrimination or encouraging immigration may well suffer from diminished legitimacy.
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.
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.
The more capaciously "federal law" is defined, the more possible it becomes that subfederal restrictionist and integrationist measures can be preempted.
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.
For them, we can conceptualize these considerations as constituting additional components of adjudication costs, now interpreting this notion more capaciously.
131) We use the term "naive" capaciously to include any reason that MBS investors behave as if they systematically underestimate the extent of the incentive problem, including reasons that are not based in any behavioral bias.
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.
Instead, he capaciously documents the influence of ideas, politics and politicians, and moral principles (especially about slavery) on ratification.