English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconjuncturecon‧junc‧ture /kənˈdʒʌŋktʃə $ -ər/ noun [countable] formal  MIXa combination of events or situations, especially one that causes problems the historic conjuncture from which Marxism arose
Examples from the Corpus
conjunctureThe same theory may take on quite different political, moral and even existential meanings according to particular circumstances of context and conjuncture.Are we able to test claims, for example, about the way the state mediates between classes in a particular conjuncture?We also need to look at the wider political conjuncture.Science in this sense came to stand as a meta-discourse, framed by the broader contours of the conjuncture.These were themselves deeply implicated in the political and intellectual struggles of the conjuncture before the First War.The conjuncture of these two relatively autonomous processes, it was argued, has been central to the development of sports medicine.More emphasis should be placed on this conjuncture of forces than on the strike record.Revolution was on the agenda, in the sense that there were conjunctures of objectively revolutionary situations.
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