poststructuralist


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poststructuralist

[ˌpəʊstˈstrʌktʃərəlɪst]
A. ADJpostestructuralista inv
B. Npostestructuralista mf
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References in periodicals archive ?
One such a system operating through language described in Poststructuralist thought is discourse (Monk, Winslade, Crocket, Epston 1996:30; Hare-Mustin, 1994:19; Hollway, 1983:231).
Here's an excerpt from the chapter titled "The Fissured Subtext," by Crews's imaginary post-structuralist Marxist, or Marxist poststructuralist, Carla Gulag, Joe Camel Professor of Child Development at Duke University:
2) For all the lofty rhetoric that surrounds this debate, critics eventually end up focusing their critique of poststructuralist literary theory on clarity.
The title of this roundtable, drawn from Susan Lurie's book, Unsettled Subjects: Restoring Feminist Politics to Poststructuralist Critique (Duke University Press, 1999), conveys our hope that the insights of poststructuralism fuel not only critiques of feminism but feminist critiques as well and that we are-already--restoring the force of politics to the project of critique.
Corlett begins in a strange place, with a lengthy excursus on structuralist (Saussure, Benveniste, Lacan) and poststructuralist (Derrida, Spivak, Deleuze, and Guattari) theories of subjectivity and discourse.
Walker, Milner examines the contribution of poststructuralist academics.
Three key concerns guide the investigation, including identifying poststructuralism and its relationship to social policy, asking how policy-makers can best practically make use of poststructural insights and discussing how poststructuralist analysis relates to understandings of citizenship.
Afterword: The Twilight of the Vanguard and the Rise of Criticism" works as a sort of intellectual testament, a profession of faith in poststructuralist criticism.
Some domestic intellectuals of color have adopted aspects of poststructuralist thinking, despite the earlier view within these circles that what is sometimes called "the literary turn" amounted to a turn away from politics.
But in Dean's poststructuralist take on UFO sightings and alien abductions, E.
My untheoretical thought is tempered by a sensuous reality whilst your poststructuralist discourse represents the feeblest prognostication.
As someone who has imbibed freely from this poststructuralist font, Geraldine Friedman nonetheless suggests by her provocative title that history, in spite of these endless linguistic deferrals, will not be denied; this unruly entity, though not liable to linguistic codification, becomes "insistent" precisely because it cannot achieve linguistic formulation: