from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Transience.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as transience.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an impermanence that suggests the inevitability of ending or dying
Sorry, no etymologies found.
You may like to consider hiring co-ops thru SFU or UBC (esp for the “lower” roles where some level of transiency is acceptable).
"Then it suggests changes that might not be the panacea for what is keeping a school down, such as extreme poverty or student transiency."
Publishers of periodicals, of all grades of transiency, aim to make their product as salable as may be, in order to pass their advertising pages under the eyes of as many readers as may be.
The new authority will also have to overcome several systemic problems in the district including concerns over crime, student absenteeism and chronic transiency that leads some students to attend more than three city schools in a single year.
Another factor that concerns me is the transiency within the foreign community, at least the one in Chapala.
At the very least, charters are clearly adding to the problem of student transiency, which research shows can lead to lower academic achievement.
This unfairness though is one reason teachers resist placement in schools with high rates of transiency and why good new teachers quit in utter frustration.
This situation is exacerbated by the modern translation of pilegesh as “mistress” with its connotations of transiency and sexual relationships outside the framework of marriage as acts of disloyalty to that marriage.
And human relationships might all be so haunted by the awareness of relative brevity, transiency and inevitable boredom, that they become less intense.
In the disappearance of small things, I read the tokens of my own dislocation, of my own transiency.