reparative


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Related to reparative: Reparative Therapy, reparative dentin

re·par·a·tive

 (rĭ-păr′ə-tĭv) also re·par·a·to·ry (-tôr′ē)
adj.
1. Tending to repair.
2. Relating to or of the nature of reparations.

re•par•a•tive

(rɪˈpær ə tɪv)

also re•par′a•to`ry,



adj.
1. tending to repair.
2. pertaining to or involving reparation.
Translations

reparative

, reparatory
adj payments etcwiedergutmachend, Entschädigungs-
References in periodicals archive ?
Councillor Campbell said: 'As Glasgow's first councillor of African Caribbean Jamaican descent, I am very proud to have played a small part in the campaign for reparative justice linking Scottish and Jamaican institutions as part of Flag Up Scotland Jamaica.
The firm, considered to be the biggest in Australia, has revealed massive costs for reparative measures after it was criticised by the Hayne commission for wrongdoing and financial misdemeanour.
The statement said that over the next two decades, UoG commits to spending APS20 million (One British Pound +US$1.21 cents) as part of its programme of reparative justice, including seed funding, benefactions and research grant income raised from grant-giving bodies.
"This funding will allow us to test if this approach can also improve survival and reparative ability of healthy brain cells derived from adult stem cells."
"The True Freedom Trust is a reparative therapy organisation that believe that there is something wrong with being gay and people should move away from being gay," Rainbow Project director John O'Doherty said, slamming the religious forum.
It is in Studies in the Novel that Sedgwick announces her break with the hermeneutics of suspicion and introduces the notion of reparative reading, marking her own early contribution to a more widespread effort to move critical theory beyond what Rita Felski will term in 2015 "the limits of critique."' To find an alternative to the "rhetoric of blame" that identity politics fell prey to; to escape what in the new millennium increasingly seemed the closed circuit of Foucauldian power; to entertain the benefits of a new sincerity; to reimagine what it might mean to love literature--these are the values prized and the tasks pursued right now, as the humanities swim upstream in the hope of discovering a new social relevance that will win the support of a wider public.
Covering conceptual approaches, media, body, power, and archive, they consider such topics as scandalous expectations: second-order scandals in modern society, perturbing the readers: the riddle-character of art and the dialectical impact of contemporary literature, closed circuits: immanence as disturbance in high-definition cinema, citizen n-1: Laura Poitras' Citizenfour as reparative reading of a paranoid world, and signal-to-noise ratio.
OPC1, an oligodendrocyte progenitor cell population derived from human embryonic stem cells, has been shown in preclinical testing in animals and in vitro to have three potentially reparative functions that address the complex pathologies observed in demyelination disorders, such as spinal cord injury and multiple neurodegenerative diseases, including multiple sclerosis and white matter stroke.
The subject of 'Conversion or reparative therapies' deals with a motion for a resolution tabled by Mr Mario Lindner (SP) ( 558 / A (E), This term refers to those controversial methods that aim to turn homosexuality into asexual or heterosexual behavior.
Findings are in keeping with reparative phase of navicular avascular necrosis (AVN); Kohler disease.
Glenn describes as a "reparative" art history centered on the expanded modes of abstraction practiced by twenty-four female-identifying American artists of color.
This veiled threat was a response to the calls that have been growing in the Caribbean for European nations to engage in reparative justice through the Caribbean Community (CARICOM) 10 point reparation plan.