The author's attempts to establish a clear distinction between vindicatory violence and warfare leads the book to downplay the connections among dueling, feuding, and other forms of civil violence (5).
Carroll's approach has the advantage of highlighting the social and legal contexts of vindicatory violence, however the book's tendency utilize examples drawn from legal cases spanning the fourteenth to late seventeenth centuries sometimes produces a disconnection from historical contexts.
Given the vagueness of this characterisation it is difficult to appraise Wiggins's suggestion that ethics is both objective and subjective, even waiving independent worries about the notion of a vindicatory
declarations and other alternative remedies could supplement an effective and efficient system of libel law.
That, precisely, is why a genealogy can be vindicatory
or, alternatively, denunciatory.
Ingram, in collecting hundreds of documents from Americans involved with the Poe family for his vindicatory
"life and works," learned to abhor the mother-in-law and triumphantly "proved" that her solicitation of money, food, and advance payments from friends, family, and strangers antedated Poe's entrance into her Baltimore home.
iii) Wide Cosmological Role: Roughly--Do the facts which the discourse records, moral or modal facts for example, feature in more than vindicatory explanations of the judgments of the practitioners; feature, that is, in explanations of other facts besides the practitioners attitudes, and feature in explanations other than as the objects of practitioners' attitudes?
138), and also his view that, pace David Wiggins, a vindicatory explanation does not support realism, since it does not require the discourse in question to be more than minimally truth apt (p.
12) In modern Australian law, this finds expression in the proposition that compensation is the fundamental principle of the law of damages, (13) and that other objectives (found in exemplary, (14) restitutionary, (15) nominal, (16) contemptuous (17) and vindicatory damages) (18) are strictly exceptional.
38) Although nominal, contemptuous and vindicatory damages, which are referred to above (see nn 16-18 and accompanying text), are also relevant to this article, they are not expressly considered because they are of limited application in practice (see, eg, McGregor, McGregor on Damages, above n 15,   (nominal damages)) and the expansionist thesis has been put forward in the context of restitutionary and punitive awards.