conventional

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conventional

1. Law based upon the agreement or consent of parties
2. Arts represented in a simplified or generalized way; conventionalized
3. Bridge another word for convention
References in periodicals archive ?
In order to avoid the hermeneutical problems related to using the modern Anglophone category of 'culture' to study pre-Qin texts, I will analyze the use of wen referring to 'ideal patterns in conventionalized behavior', such as Lunyu 9.5, as a metacultural term.
The use of the adjective cooped by the author (typically used for poultry or farm animals) helps the reader identify a conventionalized, nondeliberate primary metaphor uttered by Mahoney, the protagonist's father: PEOPLE ARE (FARM) ANIMALS (Lakoff 393).
Faced with this interrogation, Richardson explains with "conventionalized," which is conspicuously a cognitive concept.
Since discursive commitment (on the term, cf Brandom 1994) becomes socially consequential, it abides by cultural norms, hence relies on conventionalized communication styles.
Although conventionalized in such decks as the Rider-Waite, the order of the Trumps has been variable ever since their fifteenth-century invention as an add-on to the suited gaming deck, so, as Rosengarten observes, this understanding seems presumptuous.
This relationship between cognitive frames and narrative impossibilities is historically contingent; unnatural or impossible frames become conventionalized and incorporated into our cognitive framework and help clarify the development of literary genres and literary history.
Geertz (1973) compares ethnography to reading a manuscript that is "foreign, faded, full of ellipses, incoherencies, suspicious emendations, and tendentious commentaries, but written not in conventionalized graphs of sound but in transient examples of shaped behavior" (p.
Hobbs); "Optimal interpretation for rhetorical relations" (Henk Zeevat); "Modeling discourse relations by topics and implicatures: The elaboration default" (Ekatarina Jasinskaja); "The role of logical and generic document structure in relational discourse analysis" (Maja Barenfanger, Harald Lungen, Mirco Hilbert, and Henning Lobin); "Obligatory presupposition in discourse" (Pascal Amsili and Claire Beyssade); "Conventionalized speech act formulae: From corpus findings to formalization" (Ann Copesake and Marina Terkourafi); "Constraints on metalinguistic anaphora" (Philippe De Brabanter); and "Appositive Relative Clauses and their prosodic realization in spoken discourse: A corpus study of phonetic aspects in British English" (Cyril Auran and Rudy Loock).
Because the epithelial layer is located close to the immune cells, which react to challenges from the external environment, my colleagues and I have attempted to answer these questions by examining the biochemical differences between the intestinal epithelial cells of GF and conventionalized (Cvd) mice associated with fecal microbes derived from CV mice.
According to Culpeper, the introduction of sociopragmatic approaches to the study of historical corpora would help to shed light on the ways in which more general, conventionalized linguistic norms could be re-negotiated and transformed by individual speakers who sought to achieve specific communication goals.