counterpose

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coun·ter·pose

 (koun′tər-pōz′)
tr.v. coun·ter·posed, coun·ter·pos·ing, coun·ter·pos·es
To set in contrast, opposition, or balance.

counterpose

(ˈkaʊntəˌpəʊz)
vb (tr)
to place (something) in opposition to
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.counterpose - constitute a counterweight or counterbalance to
counterbalance, oppose - contrast with equal weight or force
References in periodicals archive ?
In so doing, I propose a counterposition to the prevailing if understated importance of reproduction as one condition of possibility for childhood studies, with its apparent opposite: non-reproduction.
By avoiding a counterposition of time, history, and diachrony to space, geography, and synchrony my rhythmanalytical approach to The Border Trilogy has revealed the confluence of spatially mediated temporalities--or spatial histories--that are the fabric of the world of Cormac McCarthy.
During sleep, counterposition baby on alternate ends of the crib, and alter baby's head position.
However, when one becomes a member of a gay community at some later point in time, one develops a counterposition (I as wanting to be accepted in my sexual preference) that is in support of one's sexual nature.
Beyond simply watching it, however, the sequence in which she views her footage offers a counterposition to the slaughterhouse trajectory, and it is directed out at the reader:
The counterposition is best represented by John Ikenberry (2008): "The United States cannot thwart China's rise, but it can help ensure that China's power is exercised within the rules and institutions that the United States and its partners have crafted over the last century, rules and institutions that can protect the interests of all states in the more crowded world of the future" (p.
Valle-Inclan's narrator thus continues to counterposition views on war in the second novel of the series.
This counterposition shows that dunamis and adunamiai are not symmetrical terms.
Deriving from, or at least, presupposing, religious and Hobbesian undertones, such indictment of the everyday (and counterposition of it to the evental) is, arguably, uncommon to most Greek philosophy.
This counterposition tells us a few things about how we as a collective think.
On the other hand, we both discussed that taking a counterposition against inaccurate beliefs does not necessarily mean imposing a position on the client, and therapy should be about making the space for such a dialogue and conversation to occur.
The implicit counterposition is, of course, 'death.