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Origin of deprivation
OTHER WORDS FROM deprivationnon·dep·ri·va·tion, nounpre·dep·ri·va·tion, nounself-dep·ri·va·tion, noun
Words nearby deprivation
Example sentences from the Web for deprivation
To single out the effects of early hardship, Gunnar needed children who had started life in deprivation but then moved into healthy, supportive environments after infancy.
That finding offered a window into the effects of long-term parental deprivation on stress responses.
To study these effects, Gunnar needed children who had felt deprivation in infancy, then moved into healthy, supportive homes.
The first studies to investigate total sleep deprivation had a maniacal quality to them.
In fact, control rats managed to sleep about 70% as much as they normally would, suffering only mild sleep deprivation.
But delay hurts, deprivation is unfair, and waiting (and waiting) matters.
For those who escape direct physical injury, there remain the ill effects of displacement and deprivation.
The bequiffed, vegan bard of misery is most definitely the son and heir of the bald, bicycle-clipped poet of deprivation.
And when Barbara was taken from us, it was no deprivation to Barbara when my father devoted that same ardor to Nancy.
Dogs absorb death, deprivation, and random gunfire as acutely as any soldier.
They often moved because of deprivation to seek opportunity elsewhere.Our Legal Heritage, 5th Ed.|S. A. Reilly
But a new incident soon substituted for this another species of deprivation and suffering.Memorials of the Sea|William Scoresby
"We do not underrate his mission, noble friend, yet feel our deprivation none the less," replied the mother.A Prince of Anahuac|James A. Porter
And for this reason the loss of a son or brother, or the deprivation of fortune, is to him of all men least terrible.The Republic|Plato
Years of deprivation, of bending toil and then, suddenly, this had come—this miracle symbolized by this piece of paper.Dust|Mr. and Mrs. Haldeman-Julius