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Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
a public relations/PR consultant (=one who advises an organization on how to relate well to the public)
bear no relation to reality (=not match what is really happening or true)
▪ His vision of European politics bears no relation to reality.
bilateral relations/trade/agreements/negotiations etc
▪ bilateral negotiations between Israel and Syria
blood relation
community relations
▪ Poor community relations are more common in urban areas than in the rest of the country.
customer relations
▪ Staff are given training in customer relations.
establish relations/links/contact etc (with sb)
▪ Hungary established diplomatic relations with Chile in 1990.
▪ I wondered why he should bother to try and establish contact with me.
external affairs/relations
▪ the Minister of External Affairs
gender relations (=the way in which men and women behave towards each other)
▪ The best way to understand gender relations is to study children.
industrial relations
international relations
labour relations
▪ a company with good labour relations
public relations exercise (=done in order to improve the relationship between the public and an organization)
▪ a public relations exercise
public relations
▪ They ran their own successful public relations business in London.
race relations
▪ We need to do more to promote good race relations.
Relations between the countries were formally normalized in 1997.
restore (diplomatic) relations with sb
▪ Vietnam restored diplomatic relations with South Korea on December 22.
sever ties/relations/connections/links etc (with/between sb)
▪ The two countries severed diplomatic relations.
▪ She had severed all contact with her ex-husband.
strained relations
▪ the increasingly strained relations between the French and German governments
▪ Both countries have a stake in using the World Trade Organization and in not allowing trade disputes to poison bilateral relations.
▪ Although Qian was noncommittal about early normalization of bilateral relations, the meeting itself was unprecedented, and a landmark.
▪ My own wedding was a small affair with just two dozen of our closest friends and relations present.
▪ Much safer to stick to one's close relations.
▪ She said she had no close relations to bother about on her husband's side and only the Evans on hers.
▪ The people who had saved my life were my close relations!
▪ This would not preclude close working relations between purchasers and providers working closely to improve quality.
▪ A similarly close relation ship may be seen between ivory and some of the most important precious stones used in antiquity.
▪ Equally, the state has helped to maintain the structure of capital markets which promote closer relations between financial and industrial capital.
▪ Many have spent years establishing close working relations with officials in Guangdong, Fujian and Hainan Island.
▪ Relations with Vatican Diplomatic relations were formally restored with the Vatican on Sept. 20.
▪ Full diplomatic relations were established less than five months later, on February 1, 1989.
▪ The publication of a book by a private citizen led to the breaking-off of diplomatic relations.
▪ The announcement led to speculation that the Soviet government was intending to restore diplomatic relations with El Salvador.
▪ In spite of these considerations, Weber certainly did regard capitalism as a class society - economic relations form the basis of inequality.
▪ At the international level Aglietta argues that the principal mechanism regulating the economic relations between national states is the international financial system.
▪ There has been a perceived failure of old political, as well as old economic, relations.
▪ By the early 1980s, only pariah regimes such A similar pattern has occurred in the development of economic relations.
▪ Talks focused on economic relations and reaffirming ties.
▪ Would-be practitioners of planning did not clearly understand the constraints imposed on their activities by external economic relations and pressures.
▪ But what about in terms of economic relations?
▪ Good external relations will be vital because the Freie Akademie is poor.
▪ It is in the internal and external trading relations of companies that the internet will have its major impact.
▪ It also proposed bilingual education in schools and the creation of a secretariat of external relations and an environmental agency.
▪ The scrupulous delimitation of state powers found no parallel in the conduct of external relations, which formed a permanent exception.
▪ Transmission depends not only on the external relations of the railway administrations with the government, but also on their internal structure.
▪ The Caucasus alone would have been enough to incline him to seek peace in external relations.
▪ Would-be practitioners of planning did not clearly understand the constraints imposed on their activities by external economic relations and pressures.
▪ Other foreign relations Relations with the Soviet Union cooled considerably during 1990.
▪ His appointment must be confirmed by the Senate foreign relations committee, whose chairman is now the Democrat Joe Biden.
▪ The desire for self-sufficiency and material security has remained a key arbiter of foreign relations.
▪ A junta official said recently that a dialogue is unnecessary as evidenced by improving foreign investments and relations.
▪ Importance of good personal relations with other staff.
▪ They also were good listeners and skilled communicators, had good human relations skills, and were keenly interested in the subject.
▪ Whipping between neighbouring families is a sign of friendship and good relations.
▪ It is therefore good human relations to make sure that the other party in any important relationship continues to receive appropriate rewards.
▪ Forward-looking companies realise a good atmosphere at work and good relations with colleagues are crucial to hanging on to staff.
▪ I assume that I will continue to have good relations with the board.
▪ But this had to be reconciled with the need for good relations with the oil-rich Arab countries.
▪ This exercise will demonstrate why it is difficult to be regarded as good at human relations.
▪ This concept refers to the way ideology covers up contradictions and how it legitimizes by treating human social relations as things.
▪ They also were good listeners and skilled communicators, had good human relations skills, and were keenly interested in the subject.
▪ This is examined in the next chapter and it forms the basis of the human relations approach to organisations.
▪ They will also receive an unexpected lesson in human relations.
▪ He treated all human relations of any depth on a par with the confessional.
▪ This linking of the human relations approach with scientific management targets will provide the recipe for effective performance.
▪ Vitamin C.. Good human relations begin with the understanding that every person is unique.
▪ Such variables are too specific to industrial relations to be included in the flashpoints model of public disorder.
▪ There is evidence that higher levels within organisations have an important influence on workplace personnel and industrial relations practices.
▪ A general policy not to consult with employees of, say, a particular grade, runs contrary to good industrial relations.
▪ We have also legislated five times to transform industrial relations, returning power from militants to ordinary union members.
▪ Nationalization in the transport industries produced neither outstanding industrial relations nor employee commitment.
▪ It contrasts markedly with similar past projects which often suffered from appalling industrial relations and were sometimes years late.
▪ However, a possible limitation of this approach is that industrial relations variables are themselves frequently clustered into national contexts.
▪ A brief overview of comparative industrial relations in Chapter 10 completes the book.
▪ Overall, the crux of this six-point programme is the claim that Realism is a scientific way of thinking about international relations.
▪ States form an interlocking network of bilateral and multilateral treaty relationships, which reinforces the interdependence that characterises contemporary international relations.
▪ Modern and contemporary history: International relations.
▪ The media tell it whenever they present international relations as a dramatic encounter between world leaders who personify their countries.
▪ She will take a two-year M Phil in international relations.
▪ In its place, Carr proposed an approach that saw international relations as they were, rather than as they might be.
▪ Chapter 5 asks whether it is possible to develop a theory of international relations wholly at the level of the international system.
▪ He has a degree in economics and international relations, works for the government, and has travelled abroad.
▪ Alternatively they may be subsumed within the department and treated as a poor relation.
▪ Some people underestimate the problems that can arise from poor human relations.
▪ I enquired about poor relations, in case anyone thought they had been done out of all this prosperity.
▪ Bill Wyman's Framus Star bass is another example of a poor relation whose profile rocketed alongside the fame of its player.
▪ Pauken, whose late-starting campaign caught people by surprise, has poor relations with Texas elected officials, particularly Gov.
▪ The figures for 1988 graduates suggest that the polys are still poor relations.
▪ Proposed changes in the clinical career structure should make clinical nursing less of a poor relation in terms of financial recognition and status.
▪ Even worse, some think public relations stands in the way of getting at the real facts.
▪ Their public image is all important. Public relations and advertising gurus have taken over the dialogue.
▪ In theory it was mainly a public relations job.
▪ She joined Hearst in 1985 as vice president, director of public relations for the Magazines Division.
▪ Armstrong thought the society's problems were too intractable even for his prodigious public relations skills, and turned down the offer.
▪ In fact, you could say the average public relations executive's world is littered with messages to send the client.
▪ In a major public relations push, Pillsbury boosted the prize this year to $ 1 million.
▪ These are new antagonisms which emerge as social conflict is diffused to more social relations.
▪ Autonomy of reasoning and affect continues to develop in social relations that encourage mutual respect.
▪ Critical rationality could not be a property of individuals; it was a product of a certain set of social relations.
▪ In so far as socialism means the collective ownership and management of the economy and social relations, it requires an extensive administrative apparatus.
▪ Fourthly, ideology legitimizes social relations and covers over contradictions in the material relations of social being.
▪ These social relations are specifically class relations that replicate the domination of nature in the domination of one class by another.
▪ Progress he argued was held back or deformed by the contradictions between the social relations of production and the forces of production.
▪ The task of bureaucracy was precisely to maintain a system of social relations which consolidate class domination.
▪ Firestone's view of gender relations as determined by reproduction is the clearest case.
▪ Legal forms not only constitute gender relations but represent ways of seeing roles and relations.
▪ Where did this leave everyone else in the gender relations business?
▪ An alternative way of looking at higher education is to see it as a continuing process in the reproduction of gender relations.
▪ The power exerted over black and women patients is inevitably a manifestation of larger race, class and gender relations.
▪ Humanist psychologists realize that gender relations affect this subject.
▪ Feminism, like psychology, is structured around a defined object, gender relations.
▪ The reproduction of gender relations is neither outside the class system nor is it reducible to it.
▪ New labour relations are being introduced in industries where they were technologically or politically unthinkable a decade ago.
▪ Critics were quick to blame the government for the new levels of strife and violence in labour relations.
▪ Over the past 12 years, we have transformed labour relations.
▪ Informal labour relations tend to be more exploitative than those within the legitimate economy.
▪ He believes this is the result of a highly-educated and willing workforce with an excellent labour relations record.
▪ The Authority also had specific powers over the retail tariffs and labour relations machinery of the Area Boards.
▪ Some industries acquired chairmen with a reputation for cost-cutting and a tough stand on labour relations.
▪ In spite of victory, Britain's participation in two world wars accelerated social changes, altering both social attitudes and power relations.
▪ Lest it be forgotten, in power relations, one can get burned!
▪ In terms of power relations, the odds were stacked against him.
▪ The international economic system is a ratified system of power relations.
▪ The other way in which he could compensate for unfavourable power relations was through effective public relations.
▪ They believed that the federal government was sponsoring a threatening rearrangement of local power relations.
▪ The cocoa trade provides a stark reflection of the power relations behind South-North trade.
▪ I told him it was really about power relations.
▪ Last week's story coincided with the report on race relations in Brixton prison.
▪ It won the Shomburg Award for race relations in 1944.
▪ The region could face action for breaches of race relations and education acts if the commission upheld complaints it has received.
▪ None the less, no positive action to improve race relations in Washington was taken.
▪ This is a story of continuing progress, from the barbarity of slavery to the enlightenment of the contemporary race relations industry.
▪ The rancorous case has been a political and emotional flashpoint for the city and a barometer of race relations in New York.
▪ A new race relations act had been introduced, supposedly to counter white racism.
▪ As mayor of Indianapolis, he grappled with race relations during the turbulent 1960s.
▪ The original base figure which is adjusted annually may bear no relation to the true needs of the department.
▪ The punishment in this instance is not arbitrary; it bears some relation to the punishable behavior.
▪ The yardage on the card often bears little relation to the club you select.
▪ It bore no relation to the equivalent of aerodynamic facts, namely, anthropological evidence as a whole.
▪ They bear little enough relation to the land that now lies west of Jerusalem.
▪ Numbers also bear an important relation to people.
▪ Thus housekeeping allowances might bear little relation to the portion of the husband's net income devoted to collective expenditure.
▪ This bull market bears no relation to that gambling spree.
▪ Nyerere was the first to break off relations.
▪ Moscow has already threatened to break diplomatic relations with any country that recognizes a Chechen diplomatic office.
▪ I seemed to have a separate brain for each limb, but they'd all broken off diplomatic relations.
▪ Astonishingly, Pound did not break off relations.
▪ Kostunica has said that he accepts the Dayton borders, and wishes to establish diplomatic relations with Bosnia.
▪ In the eighties the two countries began to establish trade relations.
▪ Many have spent years establishing close working relations with officials in Guangdong, Fujian and Hainan Island.
▪ An interstate council was to be established to monitor relations between the states and central government.
▪ He also vowed to maintain ties with the United States while continuing to improve relations with the Soviet Union.
▪ A junta official said recently that a dialogue is unnecessary as evidenced by improving foreign investments and relations.
▪ And they send over their secretary of state to praise you for trying to improve relations and then they resume financial assistance.
▪ Political revenge can be sweet, but it does not improve relations across the aisle or across town.
▪ Local police officers will be encouraged to attend to improve local relations.
▪ He says his aim is not to harass police, but to improve relations between law enforcement and the public.
▪ Because the government abandoned any formal incomes policy there was less call for it to maintain close relations with union leaders.
▪ For the most part members of the Non-Aligned Movement, many of these states maintain good relations with countries hostile to the Soviet Union.
▪ Whether one person will permit or maintain social relations with another is a matter with which government has no concern.
▪ Notice that we maintain the relation COURSE-MODULE.
▪ She did everything possible to maintain excellent relations with her immediate supervisor.
▪ The Profitboss seeks profit by maintaining excellent relations with suppliers, staff, customers and colleagues alike.
▪ The key to restoring any damaged relation ship is the willingness of both parties to try. 9.
▪ She had set much store by retaining or restoring her relations with these men, and thought she knew why.
▪ As Carr pointed out, it was impossible to restore market relations in agriculture without doing the same for industry.
▪ At the end of their meeting it was announced that an agreement had been reached to restore full consular relations.
▪ The announcement led to speculation that the Soviet government was intending to restore diplomatic relations with El Salvador.
▪ In the event the idea was allowed to drop because the Emperor realized it would strain relations with Britain.
▪ The Chirac-Kohl coolness forms part of a growing pattern of strained personal relations among world leaders.
▪ Clinton put the emphasis on smoothing strained relations.
▪ At the same time, overcrowding aggravates strained relations, Freeman said.
East-West relations/trade etc
bear a resemblance/relation to sb/sth
▪ Bellow supported Roth's early work, and Roth's work was to bear a resemblance to Bellow's.
▪ The medical model is explicit: Teaching bears a resemblance to the practice of medicine.
carnal knowledge/relations
▪ But carnal knowledge sours his relationship with his clients, and paradise is lost.
▪ It is the threesome of snake, Eve, and Adam which, according to the Bible, makes for carnal knowledge.
▪ The fruit was carnal knowledge, and everybody from Thomas Aquinas to Milton knew it.
close relation/relative
▪ All of its close relatives except one make the whine but not the chuck.
▪ Because the government abandoned any formal incomes policy there was less call for it to maintain close relations with union leaders.
▪ Because, they argued, the males in coalitions were almost always close relatives, kin selection enhanced the benefits of cooperation.
▪ But they are thinking about commercial applications for the chanterelle and its close relative, the Tricholoma matsutake.
▪ Financial need, even on the part of a close relative, has apparently never been seen as a situation which required an automatic response.
▪ It may also be powerful between close relatives where one may be in a dominant position vis-à-vis the other.
▪ The people who had saved my life were my close relations!
▪ We let grandparents and other close relatives and friends enter and touch the infant, if the parents wish.
diplomatic relations/ties
▪ A large part of his wealth is in a country with which Britain does not have diplomatic relations.
▪ Bonn has not cut official diplomatic relations with Baghdad but it withdrew all diplomatic personnel long ago.
▪ Kostunica has said that he accepts the Dayton borders, and wishes to establish diplomatic relations with Bosnia.
▪ Stories, however, have circulated that the Bush administration may be more open than was President Clinton to resuming diplomatic relations.
▪ That cooperation was crucial for the Clinton administration to win congressional support to lift a wartime trade embargo and normalize diplomatic relations.
near relative/relation
▪ Again, applications may be made by the nearest relative or an approved social worker and two medical recommendations are required.
▪ Also, as Sheila Silcock's article highlights, the nearest relative may be unaware of their rights under the Act.
▪ As the nearest relative, I have found the care team bound by rules of confidentiality which limit communication.
▪ Further protostome diversification led to a plexus of annelids, molluscs and near relatives.
▪ In 1357 he is required by statute to entrust the administration of the property to the near relations of the deceased.
▪ Specially trained staff interviewed the parents or the nearest relative of any study child who died.
▪ The informant was expected usually to be the person's nearest relative. 3.
▪ The three woodpeckers are different from their nearest relatives in Java and Borneo.
poor relation
▪ Alternatively they may be subsumed within the department and treated as a poor relation.
▪ Build quality and sound are as good as I expected, so these guitars are definitely not poor relations.
▪ I enquired about poor relations, in case anyone thought they had been done out of all this prosperity.
▪ In the considered opinion of many experts this poor relation of the industry will probably take 80% of the market by volume.
▪ It was furnished with a certain meanness of equipment that made them feel like poor relations.
▪ Pauken, whose late-starting campaign caught people by surprise, has poor relations with Texas elected officials, particularly Gov.
▪ She moved in this atmosphere not quite as an equal, but not quite as a poor relation, either.
▪ If the course described to you seems to bear no relation to these criteria do make further enquiries.
▪ Not really the thing for good intercompany relations.
▪ Over the past 12 years, we have transformed labour relations.
▪ The other friends were all Parisian except for a young couple, Rumanians living in Paris, distant relations of Teodor.
▪ Two-thirds of management boards by 1987 included a senior manager with primary responsibility for promoting service quality and consumer relations.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Relation \Re*la"tion\ (r?-l?"sh?n), n. [F. relation, L. relatio. See Relate.]

  1. The act of relating or telling; also, that which is related; recital; account; narration; narrative; as, the relation of historical events.

    ??????oet's relation doth well figure them.

  2. The state of being related or of referring; what is apprehended as appertaining to a being or quality, by considering it in its bearing upon something else; relative quality or condition; the being such and such with regard or respect to some other thing; connection; as, the relation of experience to knowledge; the relation of master to servant.

    Any sort of connection which is perceived or imagined between two or more things, or any comparison which is made by the mind, is a relation.
    --I. Taylor.

  3. Reference; respect; regard.

    I have been importuned to make some observations on this art in relation to its agreement with poetry.

  4. Connection by consanguinity or affinity; kinship; relationship; as, the relation of parents and children.

    Relations dear, and all the charities Of father, son, and brother, first were known.

  5. A person connected by cosanguinity or affinity; a relative; a kinsman or kinswoman.

    For me . . . my relation does not care a rush.
    --Ld. Lytton.

  6. (Law)

    1. The carrying back, and giving effect or operation to, an act or proceeding frrom some previous date or time, by a sort of fiction, as if it had happened or begun at that time. In such case the act is said to take effect by relation.

    2. The act of a relator at whose instance a suit is begun.
      --Wharton. Burrill.

      Syn: Recital; rehearsal; narration; account; narrative; tale; detail; description; kindred; kinship; consanguinity; affinity; kinsman; kinswoman.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

late 14c., "connection, correspondence;" also "act of telling," from Anglo-French relacioun, Old French relacion "report, connection" (14c.), from Latin relationem (nominative relatio) "a bringing back, restoring; a report, proposition," from relatus (see relate). Meaning "person related by blood or marriage" first attested c.1500. Stand-alone phrase no relation "not in the same family" is attested by 1930.


n. 1 The manner in which two things may be associated. 2 A member of one's family. 3 The act of relating a story. 4 (lb en set theory) A set of ordered tuples. 5 (lb en set theory) ''Specifically'', a set of ordered pairs. 6 (lb en databases) A set of ordered tuples retrievable by a relational database; a table. 7 (lb en mathematics) A statement of equality of two products of generators, used in the presentation of a group. 8 (lb en usually collocated: sexual relation) The act of intercourse.

  1. n. an abstraction belonging to or characteristic of two entities or parts together

  2. the act of sexual procreation between a man and a woman; the man's penis is inserted into the woman's vagina and excited until orgasm and ejaculation occur [syn: sexual intercourse, intercourse, sex act, copulation, coitus, coition, sexual congress, congress, sexual relation, carnal knowledge]

  3. a person related by blood or marriage; "police are searching for relatives of the deceased"; "he has distant relations back in New Jersey" [syn: relative]

  4. an act of narration; "he was the hero according to his own relation"; "his endless recounting of the incident eventually became unbearable" [syn: telling, recounting]

  5. (law) the principle that an act done at a later time is deemed by law to have occurred at an earlier time; "his attorney argued for the relation back of the ammended complaint to the time the initial complaint was filed" [syn: relation back]

  6. (usually plural) mutual dealings or connections among persons or groups; "international relations"


Relation or relations may refer to:

Relation (database)

In relational database theory, a relation, as originally defined by E. F. Codd, is a set of tuples (d, d, ..., d), where each element d is a member of D, a data domain. Codd's original definition notwithstanding, and contrary to the usual definition in mathematics, there is no ordering to the elements of the tuples of a relation. Instead, each element is termed an attribute value. An attribute is a name paired with a domain (nowadays more commonly referred to as a type or data type). An attribute value is an attribute name paired with an element of that attribute's domain, and a tuple is a set of attribute values in which no two distinct elements have the same name. Thus, in some accounts, a tuple is described as a function, mapping names to values.

A set of attributes in which no two distinct elements have the same name is called a heading. A set of tuples having the same heading is called a body. A relation is thus a heading paired with a body, the heading of the relation being also the heading of each tuple in its body. The number of attributes constituting a heading is called the degree, which term also applies to tuples and relations. The term n-tuple refers to a tuple of degree n (n>=0).

E. F. Codd used the term "relation" in its mathematical sense of a finitary relation, a set of tuples on some set of n sets S, S, .... ,S. Thus, an n-ary relation is interpreted, under the Closed World Assumption, as the extension of some n-adic predicate: all and only those n-tuples whose values, substituted for corresponding free variables in the predicate, yield propositions that hold true, appear in the relation.

The term relation schema refers to a heading paired with a set of constraints defined in terms of that heading. A relation can thus be seen as an instantiation of a relation schema if it has the heading of that schema and it satisfies the applicable constraints.

Sometimes a relation schema is taken to include a name. A relational database definition ( database schema, sometimes referred to as a relational schema) can thus be thought of as a collection of named relation schemas.

In implementations, the domain of each attribute is effectively a data type and a named relation schema is effectively a relation variable or relvar for short (see Relation Variables below).

In SQL, a database language for relational databases, relations are represented by tables, where each row of a table represents a single tuple, and where the values of each attribute form a column.

Relation (history of concept)

The concept of relation as a term used in general philosophy has a long and complicated history. One of the interests for the Greek philosophers lay in the number of ways in which a particular thing might be described, and the establishment of a relation between one thing and another was one of these. A second interest lay in the difference between these relations and the things themselves. This was to culminate in the view that the things in themselves could not be known except through their relations. Debates similar to these continue into modern philosophy and include further investigations into types of relation and whether relations exist only in the mind or the real world or both.

An understanding of types of relation is important to an understanding of relations between many things including those between people, communities and the wider world. Most of these are complex relations but of the simpler, analytical relations out of which they are formed there are generally held to be three types, although opinion on the number may differ. The three types are spatial relations which include geometry and number, relations of cause and effect, and the classificatory relations of similarity and difference that underlie knowledge. Going by different names in the sciences, mathematics, and the arts they can be thought of as three large families and it is the history of these that will be dealt with here.

Usage examples of "relation".

The chest claimed to be that of Elder Brewster, owned by the Connecticut Historical Society, was not improb ably his, but that it had any MAY-FLOWER relation is not shown.

In a variety of analogous forms in different countries throughout Europe, the patrimonial and absolutist state was the political form required to rule feudal social relations and relations of production.

What had killed Aby and Moon had no relation to anything, no grudge, no personal reason.

When the rights of nature and poverty were thus secured, it seemed reasonable, that a stranger, or a distant relation, who acquired an unexpected accession of fortune, should cheerfully resign a twentieth part of it, for the benefit of the state.

The hills above the Achor Marshes were riddled with deep limestone caverns, and they had been prepared as an alternate capital many years before, during one of the many factional wars that had marred the history of human relations of Kingdom.

My illustrious friend still continuing to sound in my ears the imperious duty to which I was called, of making away with my sinful relations, and quoting many parallel actions out of the Scriptures, and the writings of the holy fathers, of the pleasure the Lord took in such as executed his vengeance on the wicked, I was obliged to acquiesce in his measures, though with certain limitations.

As it is, knowing that the testator was a gentleman of the highest intelligence and acumen, and that he has absolutely no relations living to whom he could have confided the guardianship of the child, we do not feel justified in taking this course.

I can see no limit to this power, in slowly and beautifully adapting each form to the most complex relations of life.

A marketing plan incorporates the methods of advertising, sales promotion, merchandising and public relations.

After we examined the advertising, sales promotion, public relations and direct marketing, we discovered that nowhere in their communication was anything that offered the customers comfort, excitement and innovation.

The relation- ship between editorial and advertising is much closer in trade publishing than it is in consumer circles.

A brand image is the result of advertising, public relations and marketing.

The professors cultivate social and even intimate relations with the undergraduates, nor do they consider it beneath their dignity to invite them frequently to their homes, draw out their minds by discussing some important point, loan them books or periodicals, suggest subjects for essays or books, employ their service as amanuenses, and recommend them in due time for proper vacancies.

This assembly represented the necessity of ameliorating the existing laws regarding vagrancy, the relation between master and servant, the state of the militia, and the electoral qualification.

I have also had sexual relations with Helena, Amniota, Drusilla, Florinda, and Vibrissa.