Mistresses, Clark grasps hopefully at "the potential of women not bound by duty to husband or loyalty to family to abandon the cause of exclusion that marred the polity in antebellum America" (264).
As a conclusion, I want to consider one more thread of the plot and with it the play's representation of one more potential commodity - masterless
The multi-head grinder is every bit as agile as the CNC masterless
single-wheel grinder, meaning that it can efficiently machine any lobe contour.
There is a variety of men alone in the novel, but they are masterless
men, not the proletariat as would surely be the case in a Marxist novel.
The company anticipates further exponential sales growth in 2005, due in part to new RF product developments like waterproof enclosures, Ethernet interfaces, masterless
protocol, Zigbee standard modules and higher-power European band products.
Kuranosuke Oishi (Hiroyuki Sanada) and Asano''s samurai guards are now masterless
'ronin' and Kira banishes them.
Buchner's treatise "On Cranial Nerves" suggests the following: first that in such a case the tongue must no longer be connected to the will; second, because Buchner identifies the will with the metabolism, this means that the tongue likewise is no longer part of the digestive system; third, if the tongue is only a member of the head because it is subjected to digestion and hence to the will, then as soon as the tongue becomes independent of the will, it would no longer be part of the head, but a straying, masterless
The story focuses first and foremost on the characters of Shinza, played by Nakamura Kanemon, and the masterless
samurai Unno Matajuro, played by Kawarazaki Chojaro, and how each in his own way fights against his hopeless situation and poverty.
When the two Masterless
Men fall ecstatically upon nourishment, sympathy is further overlaid by the power of song, supplied by Amiens.
Joe Christmas is both threatening vagrant and masterless
man, even as he is trapped inside the migratory circle.
54:4 (October 1997): 769-794; Emily Clark and Virginia Meacham Gould, "The Feminine Face of Afro-Catholicism in New Orleans, 1727-1852," William and Mary Quarterly 59:2 (April 2002): 409-448; Emily Clark, Masterless
Mistresses: The New Orleans Ursulines and the Development of a New Worm Society, 1727-1834 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2007); and Mary V.
Beier's 1985 study, Masterless
Men: The Vagrancy Problem in England 1560-1640 (London: Methuen), a scrupulously careful historical work that crossed over numerous disciplinary boundaries.