attitude

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Related to attitudinally: pertaining, proceed with, reared

attitude

 [at´ĭ-to̳d]
1. a posture or position of the body; in obstetrics, the relation of the various parts of the fetal body to one another.
2. a pattern of mental views established by cumulative prior experience.

at·ti·tude

(at'i-tūd),
1. Position of the body and limbs.
2. Manner of acting.
3. social or clinical psychology a relatively stable and enduring predisposition to behave or react in a certain way toward people, objects, institutions, or issues.
[Mediev. L. aptitudo, fr. L. aptus, fit]

attitude

Anatomy
The position and relation of the body and body parts to each other, i.e., posture.

Psychology
A mental disposition or mindset. Attitude is a tendency, based on one’s beliefs and experience, to react to events in certain ways and approach or avoid events that confirm or challenge personal values.

attitude

Psychology “…the tendency towards a mode of response, toward the object in question.” See Abstract attitude.

at·ti·tude

(at'i-tūd)
1. Position of the body and limbs.
2. Manner of acting.
3. psychology A predisposition to behave or react in a certain way toward people, objects, institutions, or issues.
[Mediev. L. aptitudo, fr. L. aptus, fit]

at·ti·tude

(at'i-tūd)
1. Position of the body and limbs.
2. Manner of behavior.
[Mediev. L. aptitudo, fr. L. aptus, fit]
References in periodicals archive ?
Attitudinally, jurors exhibited slightly more positive orientations toward the political system, reporting higher levels of trust and faith in their personal ability to have a say.
You're going to find fewer attitudinally loyal members than you are behaviorally loyal ones, and that's OK.
For decades, Gallup has researched customer engagement -- that is, how emotionally attached and attitudinally loyal to companies, brands, products, and services consumers are.
What may be, perhaps, a fairer context for O'Neill's remark to Francis and more attitudinally consistent is O'Neill's lifelong disdain for those who were rich and tight-fisted or at least perceived by him to be so--in short those who weren't inclined to support liberally the artist.
A less-than-happy John Kear groaned: "We were out-competed, out-defended, out-kicked and attitudinally the opposition were far more urgent and desperate and showed a greater commitment and desire."
In analysing student narratives, for example, we know that successful writers generate possible worlds that build the exterior and interior experience of a character through certain choices of strong verbs, including saying and thinking verbs (experiential metafunction); they engage a reader's empathy and align readers with the viewpoint of particular characters through various forms of modality and attitudinally inflected vocabulary (interpersonal metafunction); and they make their texts coherent or 'hang together' often through a return to an earlier point of the narrative with a twist of some kind (textual metafunction).
Why leave a position at an established company in a different industry or graduate from college only to work in a company that looks physically and attitudinally dead?
"It has a lot to do attitudinally with the boomer generation," notes Ritterbush of Joint Juice's appeal.
Grass emphasizes the middle and Paul Pokriefke's location there calendrically, politically, and attitudinally. The Second World War, as the defining moment in Germany's national history, marks the generational equivalent of a new calendar, "by the fact we count the generations from this original event" (Assmann 35); in this regard Paul belongs to the middle generation between those who experienced it in full consciousness and their grandchildren who were born well beyond its timeframe.
Yet, much like the moral concepts of justice and care, the divide between money and time is shrinking; not necessarily linearly, but the two concepts are becoming more closely related both legislatively and attitudinally. Legally, and theoretically, the needs of the child are seen to be paramount in both spheres underscored by the fact that underlying many of our judicial and legal principles is the language of morality articulated as rights and responsibilities (Bainham, 2003).
The characteristics of the postindustrial knowledge worker exemplary of Florida's Creative Class entail being "comfortable in an ever-changing environment that demands creative shifts in communication with different kinds of clients and partners; attitudinally geared toward production that requires long, and often unsocial, hours; and accustomed, in the sundry exercises of their mental labour, to a contingent, rather than a fixed, routine of self-application" (Ross 11).
The holistic understanding you put forth in Reggae Wisdom is of the proverb as "a lived part of the culture, something that came to life fully if one were willing to be attitudinally and behaviorally in sync with the entire cultural weltanshauunng of which the proverb was only a fragment" (99).