Monstration


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Mon`stra´tion


n.1.The act of demonstrating; proof.
A certain monstration.
- Grafton.
References in periodicals archive ?
He uses the term monstration for a mediated performance--and he focuses mainly on television--that "calls for and modulates attention" (p.
Les enjeux des regimes de monstration televisuelle des differences ethnoraciales>>, Journal des anthropologues (Hors serie), consulte sur Internet (http://jda.
Hegel called Jesus a "monstrous compound," (18) meaning not that he is one of those monsters we see in the movies but that in Jesus a great monstration or stunning showing of the unity of opposites, of God and man, a lot like the way Kierkegaard called Christ the "Absolute Paradox" (although Hegel stressed the reconciliation, while Kierkegaard stressed the tension).
The speech act the text performs is one of awed monstration, and this is congruent with a work one main purpose of which is to sway the readers' passions by confronting them with a larger-than-life reality.
En second lieu, se trouve une declinaison particuliere de ce type de transmission par << monstration >> mais cette fois-ci, elle n'est pas mise en oeuvre a titre d'exemple << pour toute la classe >> et n'est accompagnee d'aucune explicitation verbale.
See Christiane Chauvire, 'La monstration, unique mode de donation de l'a priori chez Wittgenstein', Revue de Metaphysique et de morale 101(3), pp.
These early revolutionary tendencies carry over into the 1950s films that Price claims "are more closely involved in a practice of monstration, in a series of visual instructions" (22).
El texto original es el siguiente: "Le monstre, c'est ce qui, dans son apparition, dans sa manifestation, dans sa ' monstration ', echappe a la mesure, a la regle, a la norme.
Abu Musab al Zarqawi, global war on terror, coalition of the willing, monstration, terrorism
processuelle pongienne se manifeste notamment par la monstration, en
Emotions and Exclamation: On Subjectivity's Monstration in Political Discourse
From Plato to Lumiere; narration and monstration in literature and cinema.