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Related to exemplariness: exemplarily


1. Worthy of imitation; commendable: exemplary behavior.
2. Serving as a model.
3. Serving as an illustration; typical.
4. Serving as a warning; admonitory.

[From Middle English exaumplarie, exemplere, an exemplar; see exemplar.]

ex′em·plar′i·ly (ĕg′zəm-plâr′ə-lē) adv.
ex·em′pla·ri·ness, ex′em·plar′i·ty (ĕg′zəm-plăr′ĭ-tē) n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Love is crucial to friendship, placing the friend in an intangible position of absolute respect and exemplariness (Derrida 2005, 4).
It is stated in the appeal that the historical relations of the peoples of Georgia and Azerbaijan in the spirit of friendliness and good neighborliness have always drawn attention by their exemplariness.
As Marina Benjamin writes in her book Rocket Dreams (2003), this made it "difficult not to imbue the planet with exemplariness".
All knowledge is local and total simultaneously, that is, it has conditions of exemplariness and replicability, although it does not necessarily respond to laws or universal principles.
(131) The Latin speculum, the Old French mireor, the Middle Dutch and Middle High German spieghel or spiegel, the Sanskrit adarsa ([phrase omitted]), the Chinese jing ([phrase omitted]) or jian ([phrase omitted]), and the Tibetan melong ([phrase omitted]) were for medieval readers worldwide the metaphoric vehicle suggesting introspection, reflection, exemplariness, prognosis, and illumination as well as comprehensiveness, outlook, and viewing from afar.
The exemplariness of French culture, as she describes it, consists in its successful harmonization of the apparently incompatible polar attitudes of curiosity and reverence--an achievement she is keen to explain.
"Exposure," the culminating poem of the sequence (and of North itself), may be regarded as the tentative, muted rejection of the kinds of exemplary status offered by his own community and culture, and the assertion of a new kind of exemplariness; more elusive, uncertain and oblique, still conscious of political obligation, but aware too that the self, if it is to be adequately realized in art, must be more than merely a socially exemplary self.
Journalists in the Labyrinth: between Public Exemplariness and Market Coercion
This illuminates our need to understand the role of the doctrine of exemplariness in his thought.
(6) No question here of "influence" (or its anxiety), but rather of emulation, the exemplariness of certain models, understood and transposed in terms of the particularities of her own language.
The limits of this terrain are at once marked and determined by such things as compendia of black artists' work, or accounts of watersheds and breakdowns in debates about the exemplariness of "positivity" of certain representations, the aberrance of others, and the much-discussed "transcendence" of race by some.