re-embody

re-embody

(ˌriːɪmˈbɒdɪ)
vb (tr) , -embodies, -embodying or -embodied
to embody again
References in periodicals archive ?
To re-embody the body in the learning environment, Shahjahan suggests we need to slow down, and mindfully value our bodies as valid knowledge producers that aid us in generating focus and stillness that anchors us in the 'now' moment.
Therefore, this novel's quest to re-embody the past also is one of making sense of the present.
Drawing on Hirsch's notion of postmemory--memories that are once removed from an original source and experienced through mediation (Hirsch 2008:111)--I seek to unravel how descendants explore agentic modalities of travel in order to reactivate, re-embody, and thus intervene in their families' and collective histories.
In the same way that so-called progressive forces within Hungary facilitated the Communist takeover in 1945, for example, with the complicity of international organizations and foreign powers, so today the opponents of Hungary's attempt to rediscover and re-embody its historical traditions in the Easter constitution are joining forces with the self-proclaimed agents of progress across Europe, especially those in the administrative and bureaucratic structures of the European Union.
What David Zarefsky and I strived to do in this special issue was to re-embody the debates from mythic significance into historical artifact.
Through these novels, Atwood dismantles the culturally-encoded concept of femininity and proposes a re-reading of the female body; women must re-embody themselves and consequently re-embody culture.
He finds in works such as Mississippi Masala, Lone Star, Malcolm X and When We Were Kings new and ethnically varied characters that re-embody American values, ideals and conflicts.
Jacobs' account of her escape from bondage may be a woman's story about women, but Yellin's journey includes numerous men who helped an extraordinary woman to re-embody another extraordinary woman's life.
MS: This goes back in a way to the need to re-embody myself in relation to Aboriginal stories and to articulate the meaning of embodiment in the context of coming to know with Aboriginal women in a desert landscape.
Filled with sifting allusive stanzas and sudden zero-tipped lines, this book also signals the emergence of a new variety of experimental poetry, one in which contemporary poetics combine with postcolonialist theory to re-embody and hence to imagine anew classical and formalist as well as avant-garde literary traditions.
finds a progressive attempt to "figure" or re-embody Jesus in the female main characters.
The silent shriek of a man in The Madhouse Flees from an oval aperture black as doubt To re-embody itself a century later In bourgeois Norway.