disciplinarity


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Related to disciplinarity: disciplinary, Interdisciplinarity

dis·ci·pli·nar·y

 (dĭs′ə-plə-nĕr′ē)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or used for discipline: disciplinary training; disciplinary measures.
2. Of or relating to a specific field of academic study.

dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ly (-nâr′ə-lē) adv.
dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ty (-nâr′ĭ-tē, -năr′-) n.

disciplinarity

(ˌdɪsɪplɪˈnærɪtɪ)
n
the state of being disciplinary
References in periodicals archive ?
If this is a new age of interdisciplinary research in the study of German Romanticism, as in other fields, this field is better positioned than most others to inquire into the genealogy of disciplinarity and interdisciplinarity themselves.
She represents so much of what is good about African-American literary studies--the particularity of the universal; the understanding of disciplinarity and its usefulness as a point of entry, not as a point of rest; and the signal ways Black culture and its aesthetics have enlivened the American academy and the world," says Dr.
FROM DISCIPLINARITY TO MULTIDISCIPLINARITY, PLURIDISCIPLINARITY, INTERDISCIPLINARITY AND, MOST GENERAL, TRANSDISCIPLINARITY
Scottish Medicine and Literary Culture hearkens to a time when science and literature had not been siloed by disciplinarity.
The metrics are classified into six different groups (and an individual metric may fall into more than one category): productivity metrics, which provide information about the volume of publications; citation impact metrics, which demonstrate influence; collaboration metrics, which demonstrate partnerships; disciplinarity metrics, which show how an institution's publications are assigned to fields; "power" metrics correlated to institutional size; and finally, proprietary measurements called "Snowball Metrics" [1].
The broader shift towards disciplinarity and specialization to which Davy's utopia responded developed from an eighteenth-century institutional context that historians have taken to calling pre- or a-disciplinary for the degree of porousness inhering between types of knowledge, the specter of which during the nineteenth century fueled Davy's desire for syncretically organized sciences.
The varied systems of surveillance that reinforce disciplinarity (in the pedagogical sense) act on and through our bodies, voices, and minds.
If there is a widely scattered literature on disciplinarity, how can we judge the quality of Frodeman's work?
gt; Iris Ralph summarizes an argument in defense of disciplinarity ("openness from closure") that Cary Wolfe makes in What is Posthumanism?
I would like to respond to Elihu Katz's speech in three linked ways, commenting on his commitments, disciplinarity, and legacy.
Since the beginning, the mission of the journal focused on transgressing the boundaries of national literatures and disciplinarity (work on both language and literature was--and is--accepted), at the time when this was truly a transgression, not a mere nod to trends.
Epstein's pragmatics, in other words, exist at the crossroads of technological innovation, philosophical ethics, and disciplinarity.