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.

corporal

of the body
References in periodicals archive ?
Zwingli, be asserts, abandoned the traditional use eucharistic theology made of Christology; that is, that Christ dwells naturally and corporally in us and we in him.
A love that is inflamed in the face of the corporally beautiful committing the vital forces of a subject and its passion, but immediately ascending to forms more pure than beautiful, arriving to the contemplaron of the divine.
Prior to reforms in the nineteenth century, laws in England and the United States gave husbands the right to "chastise," or corporally punish, their wives.
In other contexts, a client's physical state may seem corporally foreign, and the counselor can only imagine the pain that is incurred when one is morbidly obese, chronically disabled, or experiencing a life-threatening illness.
A tiered system of sex offender notification and registration purports to gauge the probability of reoffense (actuarial) and to relieve government agencies of invasive regulatory and rehabilitative techniques in favor of a seemingly more hands-off monitoring and deterrent approach (neoliberal); it also aims in its manifest purpose at preserving public health and safety rather than corporally or capitally punishing individuals (biopolitical).
Empirical research has found that parents' risk for abusing their children increases significantly the more frequently they corporally punish their child.
Adults in the late-twentieth-century West have been largely stripped of their previous right to abuse, mistreat, or discipline the child corporally, but they can and do resort to psychological tactics if they want to keep a Fang-like grip on the young in their charge.
They also demanded that the state grant full civil rights to the peasants because, at the time, they could be incarcerated for nonfulfillment of labor agreements, criminally prosecuted for profligacy and drunkenness, held in jail on a bread-and-water diet, and corporally punished.
48) In the same year, black students constituted seventeen percent of the student population and were corporally punished at over two times the rate of white students.
Furthermore, just as the Office had chastised the village elder for alleged violence against Dar'ia Vakhrameeva earlier in the year, now it brought special attention to the alleged violence against Pelageia's sister in law: "you, having yourself corporally punished the sister in law .
authorities rejected a husband's right at common law to corporally punish his wife, the American legal system still treated violence that occurred in the home differently from other cases involving physical violence); see also Michelle Madden Dempsey, What Counts as Domestic Violence?
For example, how should a school counselor work with a student who is corporally punished by her family because the family believes she is devil possessed?