CAJOLE

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CAJOLE

(language)
(Chris And John's Own LanguagE) A dataflow language developed by Chris Hankin <clh@doc.ic.ac.uk> and John Sharp at Westfield College.

["The Data Flow Programming Language CAJOLE: An Informal Introduction", C.L. Hankin et al, SIGPLAN Notices 16(7):35-44 (Jul 1981)].
References in periodicals archive ?
No amount of cajolery, and no attempts at ethical or social seduction, can eradicate from my heart a deep burning hatred for the Tory Party.
is a picture book for fussy young dressers whose parents have wearied and despaired of the search for appropriate cajolery magic to persuade said child into clothes of any color.
Tregear suggests the idea of cajolery in defining avaga as 'to be in love with; to bewitch; to be possessed by an evil spirit'.
of the non-Christian," suggests that "often the best, and sometimes perhaps even the only, way in which Christians today can testify to the Jewish people about their faith in Christ may not be so much in explicit words but by service," and resolves that "we all emphatically reject any form of 'proselytizing,' in the derogatory sense the word has come to carry in our time, where it is used for the corruption of witness in cajolery, undue pressure or intimidation, or other improper methods" (CJP, 1967, [section]IV).
Clive Thomas of Guyana stated in an article published by Caribbean Media Sphere that "through a mixture of blatant bullyism, bribery, cajolery, deception, intellectual dishonesty and plain bluff, the EU has worked a monumental deception on the region.
It took me years of bribery and cajolery to get a certain newspaper to stop printing a grotesque photograph of one client cramming an enormous pasty into his mouth.
One could consider the London show a continuation of this century-old project: specifically, in devolving theatricality into performance and flattering viewers by upgrading them to the status of content providers, the show might to some degree be said to speak to a time characterized by the ubiquity of cajolery and coercion in consumerist culture.
Cajolery or command: Are education campaigns an adequate substitute for regulation?