frequent or habitual from work, school, etc.:
rising absenteeism in the industry.
the practice of being an .
Plus, studies have shown that, by meeting nursing women’s needs, employers can lower rates of absenteeism and turnover.
How Breast Pumps Became a Political Issue Danielle Friedman February 18, 2011
Are we to set all this down to absenteeism, and pity poor injured Ireland?
The Paris Sketch Book of Mr. M. A. Titmarsh: The Irish Sketch Book William Makepeace Thackeray
Here appears to be a case, not of rack-renting, but of absenteeism.
Ireland Under Coercion (2nd ed.) (1 of 2) (1888) William Henry Hurlbert
The absenteeism of her Emperors was producing its inevitable result.
The Story of Nuremberg Cecil Headlam
In other words, rent was increased, and absenteeism became general.
Is Ulster Right? Anonymous
Apart altogether from the views of political economists, there are certain evils which result from absenteeism.
The History of the Great Irish Famine of 1847 (3rd ed.) (1902) John O’Rourke
Let us now inquire how things stood with regard to absenteeism.
The Open Secret of Ireland T. M. Kettle
Many of the settlers found their position intolerable, and, in spite of severe ordinances, absenteeism constantly increased.
Ireland under the Tudors, Volume I (of II) Richard Bagwell
Ireland then was in a state of national ruin and semi-barbarism; one of the most palpable evils of Irish life was absenteeism.
Ireland in the Days of Dean Swift Jonathan Swift and J. Bowles (John Bowles) Daly
He deplores the prevalence of ca’canny, of absenteeism, of the aggressive spirit shown towards the employers.
The London Mercury, Vol. I, Nos. 1-6, November 1919 to April 1920 Various
persistent absence from work, school, etc
1829, from absentee + -ism; originally in reference to landlords, especially in Ireland (absentee in this sense is in Johnson’s dictionary); reference to pupils or workers is from 1922.
Habitual absence from work, thought to reflect employee demoralization or dissatisfaction.
a person who is , especially from work or school. a person who himself or herself, as a landowner who does not live on certain property owned or a voter who is permitted to cast a ballot by mail. Contemporary Examples “We have a pretty good lead, but who knows where the absentees are going […]
- In absentia
in the absence of the person involved: He was sentenced in absentia by the court. adverb in the absence of (someone indicated): he was condemned in absentia Latin, literally “in (his/her/their) absence” (see absence). While not present, as in He was tried and convicted in absentia, or He was awarded his degree in absentia. This […]
not in a certain place at a given time; away, missing (opposed to ): absent from class. lacking; nonexistent: Revenge is absent from his mind. not attentive; preoccupied; absent-minded: an absent look on his face. to take or keep (oneself) away: to absent oneself from a meeting. in the of; without: Absent some catastrophe, stock-market […]
so lost in thought that one does not realize what one is doing, what is happening, etc.; preoccupied to the extent of being unaware of one’s immediate surroundings. Historical Examples But how will you bear an absentminded man who, if he happens to see you, will kill you? The Man Who Was Thursday G. K. […]
in an absent-minded manner; inattentively. Contemporary Examples Oh,” said Kenney absently, “I was wondering what happened to that. Doug Kenney: The Odd Comic Genius Behind ‘Animal House’ and National Lampoon Robert Sam Anson February 28, 2014 Historical Examples Yes,” replied Ibarra absently, “we shortened the surname; it was too long. The Social Cancer Jos Rizal […]