mancipation

mancipation

(ˌmænsɪˈpeɪʃən)
n
(Law) the ceremony during which, according to Roman law, rights of property ownership were transferred
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Higher education reneged on enlightenment ideals and lost its sense of democratic mission but it also increasingly offers no defense to the "totalitarianism that haunts the modern ideal of political mancipation." (44) Driven by an audit culture and increasingly oblivious to the demands of a democracy for an informed and critical citizenry, neoliberalism now devours its children, disregards its faculty, and resembles an institution governed by myopic accountants who should be ashamed of what they are proud of.
(60) Suivant cette orientation, le juriste Gaius les range parmi les res mancipi donc des choses sujettes a mancipation. Cette denomination rappelle le terme mancipium, synonyme de servus d'apres Florentin, (61) qui evoque autant la personne de l'esclave que la mainmise sur ce dernier.
turtles after 'mancipation. Jes stick our heads out to see how the
This is reflected not just in his manifold variations on the type of the femme fatale, but also in motifs suggesting women's professionale mancipation. Similarly, Sammons shows how Spielhagen's struggle against the challenge of French materialism and Naturalism leads to a rewriting and thus appropriation of French models-such as the rewriting of the novel Affaire Clemenceau by Alexandre Dumas fils in Sonntagskind (1893) (p.
[Act 1] Grand March / [dialogue 1] / In the Sunny Old South / The Freedom Train / [dialogue 2] / Waltzing in the Shadow / Fare You Well / The Dome / [dialogue 3] / Picnic at Manassas / [dialogue 4] / Mockingbird / Shiloh / [dialogue 5] / The Ballad of Belle Boyd / 'Mancipation / This Isn't a Gentleman's War / The Contraband Ball / [act 2] Gentlemen, Be Seated!
During his stage performances in the 1840s, Douglass would often move into a dramatic quoation from Curran's ode to British mancipation: I speak in the spirit of the British law which makes liberty commensurate with, and inseparable from, British soil; which proclaims even to the stranger and the sojourner, the moment he sets his foot on British earth, that the ground upon which he treads is holy, and consecrated by the spirit of universal emancipation.
* Mancipation: Man's new role as mom and caregiver, and an increased number of mannies (male nannies), who will reach children the athletics of life, including bike riding, catch and basketball.
But only in South Africa (Seidman 1999) and, to a lesser extent, Namibia (Becker 1999) -- the two countries that gained majority rule only in the 1990s -- are there progressive constitutional gender provisions and women militants actively engaged in government and politics, trying to move their societies toward such e mancipation. In fact, Zimbabwe in 1999 turned sharply backward, wiping out rights women had gained in the 20 years since their "victory" in the liberation struggle.