casuistics

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casuistics

 [kaz″u-is´tiks]
the recording and study of cases of disease.

casuistics

/cas·u·is·tics/ (kazh-u-is´tiks) the recording and study of cases of disease.

casuistics

[kazh′əwis′tiks]
Etymology: L, casus, a happening
the recording and study of the cases of any disease.

casuistics

(kăz-ū-ĭs′tĭks) [L. casus, chance]
1. Analysis of clinical case records to establish the general characteristics of a disease.
2. In moral questions, the determination of right and wrong by application of ethical principles to a particular case.
References in periodicals archive ?
145) This reflects a wide descriptive consensus among leading commentators on the casuistic nature of fiduciary duties.
Research technique Sheet Type of study Exploratory and casuistic Unit of analysis Brand Marca pais de Argentina country Argentina Geographical Argentina Type of sample Logical and theoretical displays (analytical generalization ability of the studied phenomenon), not randomly Sample Sample Organized by the Argentine country brand management The collection methods Document Review (documentation evidence and files) Direct observation Start and End date March 2011 to January 2012 Product derived from Strategic management and research project positioning of the brand image and country in America (Code 20006) Source: Own elaboration
There he brings his natural casuistic instincts to bear as he analyzes the debates about deontology and proportionalism, (100) autonomous morality and an ethics of faith, rightness and goodness, magisterial authority and dissent.
This, therefore, was the motive of the casuistic character of the study and its inclusion in the Treaty of Charity.
Examining the ways by which the Roman jurists, in their casuistic manner, found their law,.
He's a skilled debater, at times clever and beguiling, but always casuistic and willing to hit below the belt.
For many observers the whole unseemly farce that evening in Munich had been stage-managed, written and directed by casuistic promoter Frank Warren, who would match flailing frogs for a fight if some idiot would buy a ticket.
Though his casuistic treatment of the cases he considers is insightful, Richards' theory of the acquisition of parental rights seems incomplete.
There are two basic approaches for analyzing the bioethical challenges in terms of religious convictions: a hermeneutical manner and a casuistic argumentation.
Of course, there is a long history here of casuistic accommodation.
3) It's not news that "case" has legal, medical, and psychological implications that "incident" lacks, but Owens opens up what is to me a new line of inquiry when he argues that Joyce's emendation of the title also indicates that he was thinking of another sort of "case": a casus conscientiae or "case of conscience" like those used to develop casuistic reasoning.