extrinsic motivation is about external rewards—money, position, recognition.
All seamlessly addressed—not as extrinsic concerns but as inevitable elements of the larger story.
He must not confound the doctrine of Freemasonry with its outward and extrinsic form.
As in other minerals, value has both its intrinsic and extrinsic elements.
It brings in the extrinsic consideration of social consequences.
I've neither fortune, nor fame, nor extrinsic advantages of any kind.
If it is to be proved morally lawful its justification must be sought in extrinsic and social considerations.
There are some extrinsic facts which hitherto unknown should be noted.
Further, the muscles of the tongue, intrinsic as well as extrinsic, were extremely well developed.
If a fellow could cut out all that extrinsic interest he would be a fool to do so.
1540s, from French extrinsèque, from Late Latin extrinsecus (adj.), from Latin extrinsecus (adv.) "outwardly," from exter "outside" + in, suffix of locality, + secus "beside, alongside," originally "following" (related to sequi "to follow;" see sequel).
extrinsic ex·trin·sic (ĭk-strĭn'sĭk, -zĭk)
Of or relating to an organ or a structure, especially a muscle, originating outside of the part where it is found or upon which it acts; adventitious.