The defendant was bound for the consequences of its neglect , though these consequences were not and could not by ordinary prudence have been anticipated , whilst the plaintiff was bound only to a knowledge of the probable consequences ...
Bound feet have a direct impact on mobility. A few studies have been conducted to consider the potential health consequences of decreased mobility and ensuing chronic pain (Cummings et al. 1997; Munk and Poon 1996; Zhang et al.
Author: Susan Guise Sheridan
Publisher: Springer Nature
Category: Social Science
Pain is an evolutionary and adaptive mechanism to prevent harm to an individual. Beyond this, how it is defined, expressed, and borne is dictated culturally. Thus, the study of pain requires a holistic approach crossing cultures, disciplines, and time. This volume explores how and why pain-inducing behaviors are selected, including their potential to demonstrate individuality, navigate social hierarchies, and express commitment to an ideal. It also explores how power dynamics affect individual choice, at times requiring self-induced suffering. Taking bioanthropological and bioarchaeological approaches, this volume focuses on those who purposefully seek pain to show that, while often viewed as “exotic,” the pervasiveness of pain-inducing practices is more normative than expected. Theory and practice are employed to re-conceptualize pain as a strategic path towards achieving broader individual and societal goals. Past and present motivations for self-inflicted pain, its socio-political repercussions, and the physical manifestations of repetitive or long-term pain inducing behaviors are examined. Chapters span geographic and temporal boundaries and a wide variety of activities to illustrate how purposeful pain is used by individuals for personal expression and manipulated by political powers to maintain the status quo. This volume reveals how bioarchaeology illuminates paleopathology, how social theory enhances bioarchaeology, and how ethnography benefits from a longer temporal perspective.
... that a person keeping a mischievous bor , shall do so at his own peril and be responsible animal , with knowledge of its propensities , is bound for the consequences . He deals with the article with to keep it secure at his peril .
Sodium Loop Safety Facility ( SLSF ) experiment P4 in ETR was performed to investigate the consequences of an upper - bound or worse - than - worst case local fault configuration . P4 was intended to bound the consequences of credible ...
The goal in proving high rigidity is to lower bound R in terms of n and r. ... however, is “less explicit” than Hadamard matrices and the rigidity bound has no consequences for communication complexity because P is not a Boolean matrix.
Author: Michele Bugliesi
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
The two-volume set LNCS 4051 and LNCS 4052 constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 33rd International Colloquium on Automata, Languages and Programming, ICALP 2006, held in Venice, Italy, July 2006. In all, these volumes present more 100 papers and lectures. Volume I (4051) presents 61 revised full papers together with 1 invited lecture, focusing on algorithms, automata, complexity and games, on topics including graph theory, quantum computing, and more.
14.19 Regard is to be had to the foreseeable consequences . In determining whether it is unlikely that Parliament would have intended that the Crown be bound , the courts are required by subsection ( 3 ) to have regard to the ...
To an ordinary passenger the consequences of not supplying reasonable accommodation , which is the breach of duty now set ... as it is agreed that a railway company is bound to take reasonable care for the safety of their passengers .
for the consequences of category D: 1 .68E-5 1 / year (point estimate) ; 3.28E-4 1 /year (upper bound) ; for the consequences of category A: 3.24E-8 1/year (point estimate); 1.41E-6 1/year (upper bound). The power unit blackout accident ...
As we will see however, these are all actually consequences of the least upper bound property of the real numbers. THEOREM 1.5.1 (Archimedian Property) If x, y∈R and x>0, then there exists a positive integer n such that nx > y. Proof.
Author: Manfred Stoll
Publisher: CRC Press
This classic textbook has been used successfully by instructors and students for nearly three decades. This timely new edition offers minimal yet notable changes while retaining all the elements, presentation, and accessible exposition of previous editions. A list of updates is found in the Preface to this edition. This text is based on the author’s experience in teaching graduate courses and the minimal requirements for successful graduate study. The text is understandable to the typical student enrolled in the course, taking into consideration the variations in abilities, background, and motivation. Chapters one through six have been written to be accessible to the average student, w hile at the same time challenging the more talented student through the exercises. Chapters seven through ten assume the students have achieved some level of expertise in the subject. In these chapters, the theorems, examples, and exercises require greater sophistication and mathematical maturity for full understanding. In addition to the standard topics the text includes topics that are not always included in comparable texts. Chapter 6 contains a section on the Riemann-Stieltjes integral and a proof of Lebesgue’s t heorem providing necessary and sufficient conditions for Riemann integrability. Chapter 7 also includes a section on square summable sequences and a brief introduction to normed linear spaces. C hapter 8 contains a proof of the Weierstrass approximation theorem using the method of aapproximate identities. The inclusion of Fourier series in the text allows the student to gain some exposure to this important subject. The final chapter includes a detailed treatment of Lebesgue measure and the Lebesgue integral, using inner and outer measure. The exercises at the end of each section reinforce the concepts. Notes provide historical comments or discuss additional topics.
... yet if such an act is not apparently illegal in itself , but is done honestly and bona fide in compliance with the defendant's directions , be shall be bound to indemnify the plaintiff against the consequences thereof .
Release on 2010 | by Tulsian P.C. & Tulsian Bharat
Consequences of not performing this duty: When the agent acts otherwise, and any loss is incurred, ... To Conduct business with Reasonable Care and Skill [Section 212] An agent is bound to conduct the business of the agency with ...
Author: Tulsian P.C. & Tulsian Bharat
Publisher: S. Chand Publishing
Category: Study Aids
Introduction • Tearing And Cutting • Special Effects With Paper • Fixing Paper Down • The World Of Paper • Step By Step • Working With Colour • Exploring Tone • Marbling And Rubbing • Working With Photos • Photomontage • Drawing With Collage • Working With Fabric • Three -Dimensional Collage • A Diary In Collage • Gifts And Presentation • Practical Tips • Index
I APPREHEND nothing of any seeming strength can be brought against this , except what follows : That if a person be not bound to believe scripture consequences , becaufe he does not see them ; it follows , if a person does not see ...
Principal how far bound , when agent exceeds authority . Principal not bound when excess of agent's authority is not separable Consequences of notice given to agent Agent cannot personally enforce , nor be bound by , contracts on behalf ...
The central result of this section is Corollary 1.5.4 to the effect that all consequences in a given language S form a ... lies in the fact that these two consequences share many properties with the consequences in the set they bound.
Author: Ryszard Wójcicki
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
The general aim of this book is to provide an elementary exposition of some basic concepts in terms of which both classical and non-dassicallogirs may be studied and appraised. Although quantificational logic is dealt with briefly in the last chapter, the discussion is chiefly concemed with propo gjtional cakuli. Still, the subject, as it stands today, cannot br covered in one book of reasonable length. Rather than to try to include in the volume as much as possible, I have put emphasis on some selected topics. Even these could not be roverrd completely, but for each topic I have attempted to present a detailed and precise t'Xposition of several basic results including some which are non-trivial. The roots of some of the central ideas in the volume go back to J. Luka siewicz's seminar on mathematicallogi.
56; A. Roger Ekirch, “Bound for America: A Profile of British Convicts Transported to the Colonies, 1718-1775,” The ... 15-16; Jonathan Boucher, “On American Education,” A View ofthe Causes and Consequences ofthe American Revolution; ...
Author: Anthony Vaver
Publisher: Pickpocket Publishing
Most people know that England shipped thousands of convicts to Australia, but few are aware that colonial America was the original destination for Britain's unwanted criminals. In the 18th century, thousands of British convicts were separated from their families, chained together in the hold of a ship, and carried off to America, sometimes for the theft of a mere handkerchief.What happened to these convicts once they arrived in America? Did they prosper in an environment of unlimited opportunity, or were they ostracized by the other colonists? Anthony Vaver tells the stories of the petty thieves and professional criminals who were punished by being sent across the ocean to work on plantations. In bringing to life this forgotten chapter in American history, he challenges the way we think about immigration to early America.The book also includes a helpful appendix with tips on researching individual convicts transported to America.
Pragmatism is a teleological position that proposes that the ultimate judgement of the morality of an action, or set of actions, depends upon the consequences produced by it. One is ethically bound to act in a way that has good ...
Author: Pascual Ángel Gargiulo
This broad and thought-provoking volume provides an overview of recent intellectual and scientific advances that bridge the gap between psychiatry and neuroscience, offering a wide range of penetrating insights in both disciplines. The third volume on the topic in the last several years from a varying panel of international experts, this title identifies the borders, trends and implications in both fields today and goes beyond that into related disciplines to seek out connections and influences. Similar to its two Update book predecessors, Psychiatry and Neuroscience – Volume III presents the current state-of-the-art in the main disciplines – psychiatry and neuroscience – and attempts to provide deeper comprehension or explication of the normal and diseased human mind, its biological correlates and its biographical and existential implications. This engaging volume continues the previous style of exploring different disciplines and trying to integrate disciplinary evidence from varying points of view in an organic manner. Developed for clinicians and researchers in the fields of medicine, psychiatry, psychology and biology, this third volume also will be of great interest to students and university professors of diverse disciplines.
storm , and he is bound at his peril to keep his gutters and escape pipes in proper repair ; and if , from any cause ... is flooded and his property is damaged , he is liable for all the consequences that result from such defects .
It is an awful crime ; but they that commit it cannot hope to escape the consequences . ' * Miserable impostor ! is this true ? ” Captain Truck sternly demanded of the trembling culprit . “ He calls an oversight forgery ...
The other question is what the specific consequences of being " bound " will be in a subsequent proceeding before another arbitrator involving some or all of the same parties . The first question arises only because there is an ...
In this situation, it may be helpful to examine the tax consequences, if any, of each power, even though it is generally the power ... such strongly dispositive powers are bound to have some tax consequences for the protector, and thus, ...
Author: Alexander A. Bove, Jr.
Publisher: Juris Publishing, Inc.
The trust protector is generally regarded as a relatively new position in trust law, and the key feature of the position is that the protector may be granted powers over the trust, which are generally superior to those of the trustee. This places the protector in a position where, by the exercise of his powers, he can cause the trust to adjust to unforeseen changes or new conditions without the need for court action or beneficiary approval. This work takes the firm position that, with only limited exception, the role of the protector is a fiduciary one, imposing on the protector a duty to act in the best interests of the purposes of the trust and the beneficiaries. Unfortunately, a substantial segment of the legal community, as well as the legislative bodies of a number of international jurisdictions, have taken a position that the protector is not a fiduciary, or that he may be declared in the trust not to be a fiduciary, and that the power granted him under the trust may be declared to be personal powers, whether or not such is the case, and thus he would have no liability for his actions or inactions while serving as protector. This “attraction” of providing total exculpation of the protector has effectively engendered a quick acceptance of the position by the bulk of the legal community and even by the legislatures of a number of jurisdictions, though almost totally unsupported by relevant case law. As a result, we have been seeing trusts which incorporate the use of a protector having the power to make critical dispositive and administrative decisions, as well as extensive modifications to the trusts without being exposed to liability for negligence or bad decisions which result in damages. This work will examine in detail the role of the protector of the trust, the relationship between the protector and the trustee, between the protector and the beneficiaries, and the protector’s responsibilities to the purposes of the trust. It will demonstrate with legal support that the role of the protector is not a new role, that, in fact, the protector is simply a new name for the decades-old position of trust “advisor,” and that the trust advisor is consistently regarded as a fiduciary in relevant treatises and has been repeatedly held to be a fiduciary in relevant cases. The discussion will also review and analyze the historical issues and professional commentary relevant to trust law and the role of protector, as well as case decisions in various international jurisdictions which have shed light on the issues and some of the positions taken in the statutes of a number of jurisdictions in the United States and across the world. All legal aspects of the role will be examined, including the rights of the protector, the protector’s relationship to the trustee, and the courts’ regard for and treatment of the position. Further, the work will discuss in detail all of the practical considerations in using a protector, such as selection and special drafting considerations, the use of a protector in a foundation, and, in brief, the numerous tax issues that may apply. The conclusion will be that with only very limited exception, which will be explained, the protector is unquestionably a fiduciary, and just as a trustee, he should be held to fiduciary standards. Accordingly, while it is certainly possible to grant personal powers to an individual under a trust, those powers per se conflict with the duties of a protector. And while it is also possible to reduce the fiduciary liability of a protector to a minimum, it is not possible to eliminate it entirely, regardless of trust language attempting to do so.