But then you have the women who go into the trade of their volition.
Did you tell her to come with you that day or was she there of her own volition?
So women, you see, are not human beings with agency and volition about their sexuality in Huckabee Land.
No, she said, she had come to pray at the Kotel of her own volition, no one put her up to it.
When would those states have integrated of their own volition, because it was the right thing to do?
Her voice had dropped almost to a whisper, and her arm, apparently of its own volition, had found its way to my neck.
Georgie came, partly of his own volition, partly because of the persuasive tug at his ankle.
An act of volition produces motion in our limbs, or raises a new idea in our imagination.
It rose straight into the sky, apparently of its own volition.
Wings have always been the symbol or attribute of volition, of mind, or of the spirit or air.
1610s, from French volition (16c.), from Medieval Latin volitionem (nominative volitio) "will, volition," from Latin stem (as in volo "I wish") of velle "to wish," from PIE *wel-/*wol- "be pleasing" (see will (v.)).
volition vo·li·tion (və-lĭsh'ən)
The act or an instance of making a conscious choice or decision.
A conscious choice or decision.
The power or faculty of choosing; the will.