corporeity


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Related to corporeity: I'd, called off

cor·po·re·i·ty

 (kôr′pə-rē′ĭ-tē, -rā′-)
n.
The state of being material or corporeal; physical existence.

corporeity

(ˌkɔːpəˈriːɪtɪ)
n
bodily or material nature or substance; physical existence; corporeality

cor•po•re•i•ty

(ˌkɔr pəˈri ɪ ti)

n.
material or physical nature or quality; materiality.
[1615–25; < Medieval Latin]
References in periodicals archive ?
And, in fact, a second step is necessary, that of resistance to the "empire of images" which trivialize women and female corporeity.
The narrative's alleged flaws therefore appear as highly mimetic, just like the style, rooted so to speak, in corporeity so as to make pain palpable: "How many books can you think of, whose second paragraph discusses the details of urology?
Hegel's treatment of the development of soul as the organization of a living physical body from initial mere receptivity to the development of explicit, active powers of conceptualization and thought begins in the Anthropology with an account of "mind which is still in the grip of Nature and connected with its corporeity, mind which is not yet in communion with itself, not yet free," (46) that is, not yet confident, secure, and satisfied in its possession of discursively structured abilities to think, judge, and act.
Corporeity and affectivity; dedicated to Maurice Merleau-Ponty.
In particular, he discusses Robert Grosseteste (1175-1253) whose cosmology views light as the source of every corporeity in nature, and Dante Alighieri (1265-1321) who described the natural properties of light.
Yet Heidegger goes further in emphasizing that man's corporeity is not a privileged starting-point of spatializing.
LOJO RODRIGUEZ, Laura Ma, "Corporeidad y Lenguaje en la Poesia Irlandesa Actual / Corporeity and Language in Present-Day Irish Poetry', in Palacios Gonzalez, & Gonzalez Fernandez, pp.
If the ideas of corporeity and of subjective locus/localization presuppose the concepts of space and time, then what are space and time?
extends current phenomenological explorations of human corporeity.
It is a matter of a new configuration: the subject faces the object and is in complicity with it; the corporeity of consciousness is in exact proportion to this parti cipation of consciousness in the world it constitutes, but this corporeity is produced in sensation.
The blues, with its very simple form, draws attention to the "ringing out" of music in what I have called its elemental corporeity.
Moreover, Scotus thinks that the form of corporeity is nothing more than the substantial forms of these organic parts.