to do the job that another person was going to do or usually does, or to take that person”s place at an event, because they cannot be there:
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a person who takes the place or does the job of another person for a short time, for example because the other person is ill or on holiday:
to do something that someone else is supposed to do or usually does, because they are unable to do it:
a person who takes the place or does the job of someone else for a short time because that person is not available:
If the latter, then hunger pangs must be some sort of illusion, a stand–in for states we cannot access consciously.
Proprietors” extended families and friends were often involved either as regular visitors to the home or as occasional stand–in carers.
False belief should be understood not as a stand–in for theoryof-mind understanding but as one of its components.
Thus, the “interpreter” is often acting as an assistant provider (or, conversely, as a stand–in for the patient) rather than permitting provider and patient to converse directly with each other.
The image no longer has the status of a stand–in or a more or less faithful substitute for concrete reality, but consists in an original, heuristic grasp thereof.
I do not believe that he is really the villain of the piece; he is merely the acting villain, a stand–in for other people.
The actor who is asked to endanger his life for a scene has the option of refusing and making the studio hire a stand–in or a double.
Following this initial usage, the approved model was only used as a stand–in for the production version in the previews in the fourth season.