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 ?
One story claims the word blarney gained popularity as a word for flattery after Queen Elizabeth I of England used it to describe the flowery (but apparently less than honest) cajolery of Cormac MacCarthy, who was then the lord of Blarney Castle.
Moreover,-particularly when there is a preexisting relationship between the defendant and the declarant, the lower courts recognize that the defendant's actions need not be threatening in order to influence the declarant: cajolery can be as powerful a tool.
She then proceeded to the suit, her rhetoric of cajolery focused on positive consequences: 'I shall intreate you to incorreg hem in this his good beginning and your asistance with all will bee gratfully excepted and carfully repaide.
He clings to the view--rejected even in Communist China--that the government should chart the course for the market and use coercion, cajolery, and tax credits and penalties to force the market to pursue what he and his advisers think best for the U.
As Justice Frankfurter wrote in his 1961 Culombe opinion, the Court had come to understand that the police were adept at coercing confessions through devices "subtler" than "ropes and a rubber hose": police officers regularly extracted confessions by means of "[k]indness, cajolery, entreaty, [and] deception.
Maybe they're susceptible to the cajolery of distributors who aren't particularly keen on bargain-priced California wines.
We've gone forward in terms of social cajolery and leniency to the point of near-madness.
Like Lyndon Johnson, Hartzog had a talent, by joshing cajolery tinged with an overtone of coercion, for getting his own way," former Park Service chief historian Robert Utley wrote in his 2004 book, Custer and Me: A Historian's Memoir.
who did not bother Him with cajolery and adjuration then pleading then threat and had not even bothered to inform Him in advance .
Our choices would range from war defined as bloody and destructive to cajolery of some kind.
The KNU sees the US policy of engagement and pressure towards the military dictatorship as a pragmatic approach, but the US should be careful not to slide into appeasement and collaboration, as a result of believing lies, deceit, trickery, cajolery, groveling and threats from the dictatorship.
Unethical proselytizing includes promoting one's own faith community in ways that are intellectually dishonest; idealizing one's own community at the expense of another; culpable ignorance of another Christian tradition; misrepresenting their beliefs and practices; "every form of force, coercion, compulsion, mockery or intimidation of a personal, psychological, physical, moral, social, economic, religious or political nature"; cajolery or manipulation, including exaggeration of biblical promises; abuse of the mass media; and unwarranted judgments or acts that raise suspicions about the sincerity of others.