historiology


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historiology

(hɪˌstɒrɪˈɒlədʒɪ)
n
(Education) history the scientific study or knowledge of history

historiology

the study or knowledge of history.
See also: History
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References in periodicals archive ?
This shift arises from the acceptance that all historiography, as historiology, would also always produce some functional congealment of our experience, and this is its main function, fabricating by reduction identitary objects and practical orientations to the realization of our need of operating on the world and others.
The once respectable word historiology has dropped out of just about everybody's vocabulary, and historiography has had to do double duty for both historical science and descriptive accounts of historical writing" (2).
For a historian or anthropologist who has researched subjects like historiology, this book may be a summation of arguments the researcher has already encountered.
Key words: Historiography, historiology, literary history, philosophy of history, Neoclassicism, Enlightenment, Romanticism, Liberalism, Providence, progress, tradition, Nationalism, Herder, Asociacion de Mayo, Echeverria, Sarmiento.
Nicky Hallett, "Anne Clifford as Orlando: Virginia Woolf's Feminist Historiology and Women's Biography," Women's History Review 4 (1995): 508, points out that in the published version, Clifford is not named and is transposed into Orlando's mother.
Referring to historiology, (speaking or writing about history) Fabian suggests there is a popular historical process in the production of art works and in the spoken interpretations of those art works by the painter himself.
Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins UP, 1992); in 1967, near the beginning of his career, Claudio Guillen wrote a brilliant and capacious fifty-page essay, "Second Thoughts on Literary Periods," now collected in his Literature as System: Essays Toward the Theory of Literary History (Princeton: Princeton UP, 1971) -- but considerably later he exceeded this classic of the field with an entirely magisterial piece, "Historical Configurations: Historiology," first published in Spanish in 1985, and in English in The Challenge of Comparative Literature, trans.
The usual historicizing procedure is to identify a hermeneutical problem in our experience of a literary work and then to turn for a solution to historiology (what happened) or historiography (written traces of what happened).