unaffluent

unaffluent

(ʌnˈæflʊənt)
adj
not affluent or wealthy
References in periodicals archive ?
Most informal economic activity in Pakistan is generated by the tens of millions of unaffluent Pakistanis who earn their living by working as domestic servants, in small industrial units, vending on the street, and harvesting crops (among other occupations).
Such seems to be the usual practice--when a book is issued at the price the unaffluent can afford, then the police take alarmed notice of it." In April 1967 a similar case (Commonwealth of Pennsylvania vs.
(12) In Dorchester County, the public school system is "unaffluent, semirural, and semi-Southern" ("Some Reasons" 2), and "nothing and almost nobody was distinguished" (4).
The irony is that these individuals--predominantly unknown, unaffluent, unorganized--suffer this injustice at the hands of a Court fond of thinking itself the champion of the politically impotent.
Born in Indiana and raised in that state and Ohio in obscure and unaffluent circumstances, Bierce was apparently self-educated, but he possessed a natural writer's gift for language and for close observation and original reflections.
In his excellent article, "Snake Eyes," (December 1999) Nicholas Thompson supports his point that lotteries tax the poor by saying, "One Massachusetts study found that the average resident of relatively unaffluent Chelsea spent $455 a year on the lottery while residents of nearby, prosperous Weston spent only $30."
It could be that a budget surplus coupled with a long-running economic expansion have finally made the nation's persistently unaffluent something of an embarrassment among all our riches.
The irony i s that these individuals -- predominantly unknown, unaffluent, unorganized -- suffer this injustice at the hands of a Court fond of thinking itself the champion of the politically impotent." Who is he talking about?
If the wealthy in a given society put all their money in land and leave it to outsiders to deal with manufacturing and trade, that society will surely end up unaffluent. Anyhow, the fact is that the technology which made possible navigation of the world depended on a science which produced other technologies and other sources of wealth.
You might read Pride and Prejudice to understand what the lives of young, genteel, unaffluent English women in the early years of the 19th century were like, why the question of marriage was so urgent, how it comes about that one young woman differs so much from her sisters, her mother, and her father--or you might read it to see what the English novel in the early 19th century was up to and good at.
Even some unaffluent countries will snap up fillet raw materials that normally would enter international trade channels, suggested Ms.