corporal

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corporal

(kôr′pər-əl, kôr′prəl)
adj.
Of or relating to the body.

cor′po·ral′i·ty (-pə-răl′ĭ-tē) n.
cor′po·ral·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
Studies show that almost half of parents have corporally punished their children, with rates ranging from 77 percent to 13 percent depending upon the child's age and sex.
8, [section] 4 (1722) (conferring discretion on judges "to punish [an] offender or offenders corporally, by causing him, her[,] or them, to be publickly whipped, or committed to some publick workhouse, there to be kept to hard labour, for the space of six months, or a less time"); King v.
Like "a soft kind of rock" (17), Verloc is corporally and psychologically unmoved by the bustle of the city and is correspondingly idle, "with a sort of inert fanaticism, or perhaps rather with a fanatical inertness" (16).
Despite the relative strength of Indigenous languages there, Chiapas poet Mikeas Sanchez's "Jesus Never Understood My Grandmother's Prayers" (page 31) reveals some anxiety over the fit between the speaker's ancestors' language, a tongue corporally connected to the spiritual forces of the natural world, and the contemporary environments of grandmother and granddaughter alike that are shaped and bounded by Christianity's influence.
In his third book, Of the Presence of Christ, Cranmer stated that Christ is actually or corporally in heaven but spiritually among them "that worthily eat and drink the bread and wine." (41) Cranmer believed that the natural body of Christ was an empirical object located in a specific "circumscribed place in heaven." (42) As an empiricist, he assumed that things were self-enclosed objects and that they could not be in more than one place at a time.
The Second London Confession of Particular Baptists notes that "worthy receivers, outwardly partaking of the visible Elements in this Ordinance, do then also inwardly by faith, really and indeed, yet not carnally, and corporally, but spiritually receive, and feed upon Christ crucified....
Vallejo senses a lack of understanding of his poetry on the part of Lima critics who fail to grasp, due to their tendency to intellectualize the work, what he was trying to affect sensorially and corporally with Trilce.
In contrast, Ambrose takes from Model A an understanding of Christ as really, corporally present under the forms of bread and wine, although he sees Christ as fully present, such that the communicant receives the whole Christ.
In all these possibilities the client is choosing where and how to be bodily, and the degree of body space between her/himself and the therapist, and indeed how and where the therapist should place him/herself corporally (and the therapist will ask and check this in the earlier sessions and from time to time).
Angustias lets her and her boyfriend go after learning that the woman is pregnant but she has to be corporally punished first.
In the Canadian context, one need only think of the continued parental discretion to corporally discipline children: Criminal Code, RSC 1985, c C-46, s 43; Canadian Foundation for Children, Youth and the Law v Canada (AG), 2004 SCC 4, [2004] 1 SCR 76.
They shouldn't be subdued, corporally punished or humiliated in any way as it affects children's physical, mental and intellectual growth, he added.