Burke


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Burke, Mary Lermann

a nursing theorist who, with Georgene Gaskill Eakes and Margaret A. Hainsworth, developed the Theory of Chronic Sorrow to describe the ongoing feelings of loss that arise from illness, debilitation, or death.
References in periodicals archive ?
He didn't grow up with a role model of what a father is supposed to be," Burke said.
The Intellectual Life of Edmund Burke turns our attention away from Burke's critique of the French Revolution--fertile ground for his conservative interpreters--and towards the less-studied years of his early career.
By showing the twists and turns of the American Burke, he hopes to pave the way for a progressive reading of the good Burke, the pre-French Revolution Burke, freed from the concerns of American conservatism.
The essence of good government, for Burke, was not the need to protect the individual, but to defend a society anchored in customary practice, and to work incremental change, although he was a champion of two revolutions: America's in 1776 and Britain's own Glorious Revolution of 1688.
The Burke Lift system will simplify precast/prestress lifting, and just may be the most innovative lifting product in more than 30 years," contends Meadow Burke President Jan Olsen.
District judge Alan Donovan said: "We are satisfied on leaving the lobby Mr Burke did use racial abuse.
Newstok reproduces Burke's comments on a Washington University graduate student's paper on Troilus and Cressida (a good example of how far this ingenious editor has dug): Burke tells the student, "You are tending to write glosses from the standpoint of sheer portraiture, thereby losing somewhat the stress upon dramaturgic function.
In the second half of the book we follow Burke out of office and into the diplomatic service in Ireland, an adventure that will end abruptly when the intrigues of WA Inc finally catch up with him.
I felt at the time I had beenaRangers player, but not been a successful Rangers player because I had not really won anything," said Burke.
Thus, Burke's analysis of Marc Anthony's "Friends, Romans, countrymen" speech in Julius Caesar in "Antony on Behalf of the Play" (originally published in The Southern Review in 1935) shows Burke moving from a formally mediated but "aesthetically isolated" concept of audience, governed by strategies directed at a listener internal to a text, to a more expansive one including "anyone who should be concerned about understanding demagoguery in demagogic times"--what Burke himself calls in the essay "the grim intentions of the mob" (xxiv; 47).
Even readers already persuaded of Burke's considerable and accurate knowledge of India and France, or already convinced that Burke was driven to challenge Hastings and the French revolutionaries more by principles than by personal or political self-interest, will find much here to reinforce and enlarge their views.
The district's "video-on-demand functions exactly as it does in your home, plus the teachers have the ability to record and play only segments of full-length video," says Burke.