dividual

dividual

(dɪˈvɪdjuːəl)
adj
1. divisible
2. divided or shared with others
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in classic literature ?
First in his East the glorious Lamp was seen, Regent of Day, and all th' Horizon round Invested with bright Rayes, jocond to run His Longitude through Heav'ns high rode: the gray Dawn, and the PLEIADES before him danc'd Shedding sweet influence: less bright the Moon, But opposite in leveld West was set His mirror, with full face borrowing her Light From him, for other light she needed none In that aspect, and still that distance keepes Till night, then in the East her turn she shines, Revolvd on Heav'ns great Axle, and her Reign With thousand lesser Lights dividual holds, With thousand thousand Starres, that then appeer'd Spangling the Hemisphere: then first adornd With thir bright Luminaries that Set and Rose, Glad Eevning & glad Morn crownd the fourth day.
Rather than living as an autonomous individual, to have thout kyar is to live as a relational being embedded in the concerns of the family and community--what anthropologist Marilyn Strathern (1988) terms a 'dividual', someone who is a composite of the larger social whole.
The importance of these traditional values, practices and social relations are thus highlighted through critical engagements with alleged acts of sorcery as these engagements can help to illuminate deeper tensions between 'modern' developmentalist individualism and 'traditional' dividual obligations of reciprocity and sharing.
er Dollard: "Stadia will besessed on an dividual and llective basis" Ge "S as ind co
Strathern (1988) concurred with Bateson's argument and introduced the term personhood 'dividual' (1988:13; Lipsett p.
But this is accomplished through a new level of control associated with the subindividual ("dividual") parceling-out of dispositions and affect (Deleuze, 1992).
The very essence of the adjective "living" seems to be the property that this sequence of stable states is only to a small degree a repetition and typically features something experienced as progress, as a direction of human history--this holds on the level of the species as well as on the level of the human in dividual. This experience can also be expressed as having consciousness and memory, which makes reversibility of history impossible.
Modelling in dividual choice: the econometrics of corners, kinks and holes.
In contrast to notions of 'dividual' or 'partible' persons comprising parts from different origins (Strathern 1988), Taalibe Baay approach religious agency as located in a larger totality of which the person is a visible manifestation.
(5) For him, the self is always a multitude, the individual dividual. The Proletkul'tists were similarly skeptical of the conceit of the internally "harmonious" (i.e., monotonous) self that had underwritten bourgeois ego psychology, and they campaigned instead for the individual to acquire a rich inventory of selves that were maximally discontinuous and conflicted.
Gilbert's work opens up a rich conceptual space--Raunig's reading of Gilbert constitutes one of the key successes of Dividuum--through which his notion of immanent ontological dividuality flows into discussions of singularity, connectedness, non-universalism, non-essentialism, connection, and conjunction: 'Whereas the concept of individuality tends towards constructing closure, dividual singularity emphasizes similarity in diverse single things, and thus also the potentiality of connecting, appending, concatenating' (p67).