codependency

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co·de·pen·dent

 (kō′dĭ-pĕn′dənt)
adj.
1. Mutually dependent.
2. Of or relating to a relationship in which one person is psychologically dependent in an unhealthy way on someone who is addicted to a drug or self-destructive behavior, such as chronic gambling.
n.
One who is codependent or in a codependent relationship.

co′de·pen′dence, co′de·pen′den·cy n.
Translations

codependency

n codependencia
References in periodicals archive ?
The Extra Woman: How Marjorie Hillis Led a Generation of Women to Live Alone and Like It comes from a literary critic who examines the life and times of the woman who, in 1936, coined the phrase 'Live Alone and Like It', inspiring generations of women to strive for independence rather than codependence.
The second step consists in analyzing whether there is commodity codependence in relation to oil markets fluctuations.
Such an approach brings Moten right back to the act of experimentation: it emerges from sustained scrutiny and meditation on the particular history and expressivity of jazz, where the commitment to codependence is cognate to the act of listening in general.
prisoner's representational rights exist in codependence with those
This misses, however, the mereological codependence of part and wholes.
If Sartre's philosophy of relation was founded on the disembodied specular image, Thomasson's exhibition of five watercolors and a video spotlit that philosophy's codependence upon the body.
The pioneering work by Arthur and others at the Santa Fe Institute stands out in helping us understand economic markets as complex adaptive systems possessing the features of dynamism, power laws and fragility, network codependence, and contagion.
The reason behind this could be due to the prevalent socio-cultural codependence which forces the family members to accept the patient's drinking.
Section 5 considers the effects of accounting discretion on the downside tail risk of individual banks and codependence of such risk among banks, while Section 6 discusses recent research on relations among accounting discretion, bank transparency, and regulatory forbearance.
This means, in effect, that the prime minister and Cabinet benefit from the Crown's coequality and codependence within the Commons.
42) They can lead not only to a deepening of economic codependence, but also to greater political cooperation, as clearly demonstrated by the European Union ("EU").
Saudi Arabia and China have set up strategic refineries on each other's territories to cement their energy codependence.