heteronomous


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heteronomous

 [het″er-on´ŏ-mus]
subject to different laws; in biology, subject to different laws of growth or specialized along different lines.

het·er·on·o·mous

(het'ĕr-on'ō-mŭs), Do not confuse this word with heteronymous.
1. Different from the type; abnormal.
2. Subject to the direction or control of another; not self-governing. Compare: autonomous.
[hetero- + G. nomos, law]

heteronomous

/het·er·on·o·mous/ (het″er-on´ah-mus)
1. in biology, subject to different laws of growth; specialized along different lines.
2. in psychology, subject to another's will.

heteronomous

(hĕt′ə-rŏn′ə-məs)
adj.
1. Subject to external or foreign laws or domination; not autonomous.
2. Biology Differing in development or structure.

het′er·on′o·mous·ly adv.

het·er·on·o·mous

(het'ĕr-on'ŏ-mŭs)
1. Different from the particular type; abnormal.
2. Subject to the direction or control of another; not self-governing.
[hetero- + G. nomos, law]

het·er·on·o·mous

(het'ĕr-on'ŏ-mŭs)
1. Different from the type; abnormal.
2. Subject to direction or control of another.
[hetero- + G. nomos, law]

heteronomous

subject to different laws; in biology, subject to different laws of growth or specialized along different lines.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, younger heteronomous children have difficulty interpreting mitigating circumstances and are therefore more likely to look to parental reaction in both their judgments of good and bad and fairness as a cue of what is appropriate.
Invasion and displacement of experimental populations of a conventional parasitoid by a heteronomous hyperparasitoid.
Would not any enabling conditions turn self-determination into something heteronomous, something having a ground, a sufficient reason?
If it is a "trahison des clercs" to submit to heteronomous pressure it is hardly less a betrayal of science to interpret its autonomy as a duty to behave as if the scientist had no valuations at all.
Finally, we should remember that the discussion of ethics in research must not be reduced to norms and codes, which makes it a heteronomous issue.
Benson disagrees, observing that "this basic dichotomy [between autonomous cultural production and heteronomous political and economic processes] is inadequate to explain the complex dynamics of the ongoing journalistic mediation of public discourse" (p.
For La Taille (2000), this phrase, as well as explaining the process of passing from heteronomous morality to autonomous morality, speaks more of generosity than justice, when Piaget used the verb "to please", therefore, La Taille raised the hypothesis that generosity precedes justice, morally speaking, from the chronological point of view.
They are by definition heteronomous objects, constructed for a marketplace and intended to sell to the greatest possible extent.
that takes place in heteronomous relations" facilitated by a misbalance of power and the other "can only occur in autonomous relations between equal partners, where each has the freedom to engage in argument and debate" (Smith, Dockrell, Tomlinson 74).
Thoughts about the Personal Risk of being caught represent Kohlberg's first preconventional stage, stage 1, heteronomous morality.
22) Bourdieu reasons that the literary or artistic field is at every moment the locus of a battle between the two principles of hierarchisation, the heteronomous principle, which is favorable to those who dominate the field economically and politically, and the autonomous principle.
Secular criticism thus resists the prime model of foundationalism, the "external, ahistorical, heteronomous authorization" that Gourgouris sees in "divine power" (50).